(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Entre Nous 1930"

E3 




(Jflpgrtglft 103II 



Ann McBvt 

tbttor 



ulnunan fiflrC&omgal 

Saeitu an flanagrr 



ii iiii i/ri^JMiiwv«iyWn ii iii.JJj)i ii ) i i n im ii m i n'uiu i mnu i 



l u^lml/^^^^glUlMMlr/^ l l^lll»»us < ^i^an l l^//<'lM l lk^^>^^\ f u|^ | Nt3^^^^^///M ll ^ 



■(Ajjuoiuii^->^-^yyjyy| t jjj^- 




WzM® 



T ni i< ^Muu iii iiii ii iinn i n^ ' i i >yyJ T n i )i i »r^j ' r/gM i nii i ii nhtaBm i 



nnr^jiiujijjimnni rvnqjn 



H)l i ui)fcaiir/»V/>>e-W 










tjear Oookof 

located ar 

3rao TDtomni 1530 



m 



i ilUjg i i i ini ii ff ii i 'i ii i iMM i uii)ii>u,mMn ii nn 'i i 




MMi iiti^vv >j>iM i » ii M w n<>wwiiuiiinmniinTTTrt>tff i»H»n tg>i 





And an all tyta Ima brm put info 
-+> a bonk, to ti>r intrnt fyat nobl* 
mm and ummrn mag are and Uarn 
tlj* naltant arte nf rltfnalrg, tlyr 
intrllrrtual arrnmpUaljmrntB. thr 
qrntle and mrtuoua drrda to. at anmr 
kntgtfta and ladira nerd in tifost 
daga, bg mljirlj t^pg ramr to potior; 
bnmblg branding all tlfat at?all arr 
and rrad in tote aaid book and mark, 
tort H?ry. tak* tljr good and nonfat 
arta in thpir rrmrmbranrr. SUurrtn 
ttyey atjall find mang jogona and 
plraaant btetorwa tfjat mag mall 
many otlfrra too orrat and nummroa 
to br rontatnrb in nnp email book. 














(Contents 

£ & able of all th*Boolqs 
tontcmu'O in ttttp'Volum* 




Book <£nr 

SHjr Cnllrgr 

Book 0na 

3ltp (ClaBBf b 

Book Elf rr» 

AttjlPtuB 

Book Jfaw 

©rgantEattattB 

look JItor 

Jeaturra 




^F?s 



^ 



■ 1*1 ^i 




nitration 



Jn mngntiinn nf tftB 
attatntnrntfi aa a srljolar 
anil in admiration of 
thnsp iiualttt^H that 
makr tfim tlir IjigljrHt 
typt nf man, mt btbxtuU 
tip Btxtmtth nnlnm? nf 
fy* Entr* Jfanfl 

to 




® 



John C. Dawson, LL.D., Ph.D. 
President of the College 



ADMINISTRATION 











Administration and 



Percy P. Burns, A.M. 

Dean of College, Professor of English 



Hul-Cee M. Acton, Ph.D. 
Professor of Romance Languages 



James Luther Brakefif.ld, A.M., Ph.D. 
Head of Department of Biology 



Richard L. Alexander, A.B. 
Instructor in History 



Mrs. F. C. Brown, A.B. 
Director of Dramatics 



Paul D. Bales, A.M. 
Instructor in Physics 

William H. Bancroft, A.B. 
Instructor in Athletics 

Paul Barnett, A.B. 
Instructor in Economics 

Ora D. Bohannon, A.B. 
Instructor in Modern Languages 

William E. Bohannon, A.M. 

Director of Summer School and Professor of 
Education 



Oscar S. Causev, A.B., A.M. 

Regi.trar, Dean of Men, Associate Professor 
of Biology 

Mrs. Ethel Counts 
Director of Voice Department 

James H. Chapman, A.M., Th.M. 
Professor of Religious Education 

Roy A. Crouch, Ph.D. 
Professor of Secondary Education 

L. O. Dawson, A.B., D.D. 
Professor of Bible and Church History 



Marie Bost 
Librarian 

Annie B. Boyett, A.M. 
Instructor in English Literature 



Paul de Launay, A.B., Lie. Mus., Doc. Mus. 
Professor of French and Director of Music 

James Edgar Dillard, A.M., D.D., LL.D. 
Lecturer in Religious Education 



14 




I jd g 



r ^^^^J/x 






^i^S^i^v^^F 



^NSX^ajK/SX 




Admieistration and 
Faculty 



Theophilus R. Eagles, A.M. 

Vice-President and Treasurer of College 
Professor of Matliematics 




James Edgar Dillard, Jr., A. 15. 
/// tructor in English; Director of Band 

Ernest L. Eplev, A.B. 
Instructor in Romance Languages 

James K. Greer, A.M., Ph.D. 
Head of History Department 

French Haynes, A.M., Ph.D. 

Dean of Women, Associate Professor of 
English 

Annabel Hendon 
Secretary to the President 

James H. Hendricks, A.B., Th.B., D.D. 

Professor of Economics 

George W. Hess, A.M., Ph.D. 
Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Lottie Johnson 
Assistant Treasurer 

Franklin P. Lasseter, A.M., Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Louis W. Lohr, A.B., M.B.A. 
Assistant Professor of Economics 



Lovick P. McLane, A.B. 
Head Football Coach 

Henry M. Martin, A.M., Ph.D. 
Professor of Romance Languages 

August H. Mason, A.B. , Docteur d'Universite 
Professor of English 

Addilee Mattison, A.B. 
Secretary to Dean of Education 

Augusta Piatt 
Assistant Registrar 

J. E. Rothermel, A.B., A.M. 
Instructor in Journalism 

John R. Samfev, Jr., S.M., Ph.D. 
Professor of Chemistry 

William M. Thomas, A.M., Ph.D. 
Professor of Ancient Languages 

James Alto Ward. A.B., M.D. 
Associate Professor of Biology 

Fred G. Wiecasd 
Instructor in Violin 



«S 



$. *4 



"* m ST® 






.SW* ..»>^ S; .• 



^ 



. 



4—-^- 



*'* m *S* m 






. . ■ , ■ . 






MM — 



OTOTBWwmwiiiwpii 



itmmmmmit i muMmMi'xii ismt 



mmmMwmmMWWMMm'tmmtjm mmmmsmmm 



^ mmum^^r n*Mm1t^mt'^M?smmmm»^ll ^ m»i^ \ t b i mihiiimi ii i iii i ii imi 




mammt&mmmmw//. 




Xtt n&moriam 




TTTT t ^ r r ^ ^ T T r n ^m m wm w ^ 



Anna £>m Warren 

1910-1920 

margarrt JHnrrnw Wjjatt 

1909-1929 

Ulartnn Inrk Srakrftrli* 

1905-1930 



"Err am coulb blight or Horrow fabr 
Eratfj ramp uiitl) frirnbly rarr; 

alir oprniug bub to ifir anm rniuirurft 
Anb babr it bloBHom tbrrr." 



m Mm^^M&^^^^^^M, ^nrmhwmsM m 






Class Officers 

James O. Colley, Jr President 

Frank Aycock Vice-President 

Sarah Hargrove Secretary 

A. H. Hicks Treasurer 

Augusta Piatt Historian 

Martha Darden Prophet 

Irene Hacker Poet 



EN I OR 



<£W X 



•NTs 4 







& 







J^> y 




Mentor 



Atholine Allen, A.B. 
a z, 2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Gerai.dine Armstrong, A.B. 

2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Marielyn Awbrey, A.B. 
a a e 

ROANOKE, ALA. 



irginia Intermont College 
lege ( 






) ; Bessie Tift Col 



Frank Aycock, B.S. 
n K A 

SELMA, ALA. 

Freshman Football (i); Freshman Baseball (i); 
Fan-Hellenic (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3); Assist- 
ant Cheer Leader (2) ; Freshman Basketball Man- 
ager (2) ; Sophomore Class Treasurer (2) ; Track 
(2, 3); Treasurer of Student Body (3); Honor 
Award (3); Varsity Football (3, 4); H Club; 
Vice-President of Senior Class (4). 



Lei.la Byrd Beasley, A.B. 
AAn.Bne, xa* 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Allied Arts Club; Beta Pi Theta Treasurer (3, 4) ; 
Phillips Howard Club (1, 2); Woman's Student 
Organization Council (3) ; Hypatia President (4). 



24 



<Zj^ Q}\3 ^^_3 ::r== """!?>;- . •' , ^~ 



Tennis Club (i); Swimming Club Secretary (2) 
Glee Club (2); Basketball (1, 4). 



Eva Belle Berry, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Greek Loving Cup (3) 




Rebecca Berry, A.B 
A A n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Mildred Bledsoe, A.B. 
2 I x 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Allied Arts Club; Freshman Commission (1); 

"Crimson" Staff (3); Ring Committee Senior Class 

(4) ; Maid Howard-Millsaps Game (4). 



Theresa Rocelia Bosworth, A.B 
2 1 x 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 
Alabama College (1, 2 



25 






! w 1 



f : 



v 3f 



#* A C-^^I-^^nJW ft 



sSS^H^fe 



VwX v -»~'* 




Senior Class 



Shirley Brakefield, B.S. 

2 N 
GAMBLE MINES, ALA. 



Mary Edna Brandon, A.B. 
2 2 K, X A # 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Baylor College (i), Louisiana Club, Classical Club, 
Educational Club, Official Chaperon. 



AIyra Bringman, A.B. 
a a e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Sheppard Bryan, A.B. 
2 A x 

CREENVILLE, ALA. 

Ministerial Association; Treasurer Dramatic Club 
(4) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (i, 2, 3, 4). 



Eugenia Ruth Bush, A.B. 
A A e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Allied Arts Club; Feature Section "Entre Nous" 
(2); Glee Club (1); Pan-Hellenic Council (4). 



26 




SpfC 



£5? 



M 






Senior Class 



Mary Louise Cale, A.B. 
b * a 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Judson (r, 2); Allied Arts Club 



William Earl Calvert, A.B 

TARRANT, ALA. 

Ministerial Association. 



James O. Colley, Jr., A.B. 

2 N, A E A 

TROY, ALA. 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; H Club (3, 4) ; Band (1, 2) ; 

Pan-Hellenic (4); Treasurer Freshman Class (1); 

President Junior Class (3) ; President Senior Class 

(4); Biology Laboratory Instructor (3, 4). 



Jack Compton, B.S. 

X A 2 
LINDEN, ALA. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4) ; First Vice-Presi- 
dent Y. M. C. A. (3) ; President Y. M. C. A. (4) ; 
Secretary State Student Y. M. C. A. (4) ; B. S. U. 
Council (2, 3, 4) ; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 
(2, 3) ; Howard College Scientific Society (2, 3, 
4), President (4); Secretary Chi Alpha Sigma (4). 



Ted Montague Cook, A.B. 
n k * 

PHENIX CITY, ALA. 

Glee Club (3); Allied Arts Club; "Full House" 
(3) ; Ministerial Association. 



27 







ft ' 



«; 

























senior 



Martha Elizabeth Darden, A.B. 

2 I X 

GOODWATER, ALA. 

Basketball (i, 2, 4), Alternate Captain (2), Cap- 
tain (4) ; President Co-ed H Club (2) ; Grace 
Carson Y. W. A.; Favorite Brunette (2) ; Allied 
Arts Club; Senior Class Prophet (4). 



Allie McLendon Dalgherty, A.B. 

x 2 r 

ALEXANDER CITY, ALA. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; B. S. U. Council (4). 



Thelma Lou Davies, A.B. 

2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Jefferson County-Howard Club, Reporter (3). 



Sara Hoover Davis, A.B. 
A z, 2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

President Freshman Commission (1); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Student Council (2); Secretary 
Student Body (4); Hypatia ; President Sigma Sig- 
ma Kappa (4) ; Swimming and Riding Club (3) ; 
Sponsor Howard-Chattanooga Game (3). 



Henry A. Donahoo, B.S. 
e k n, n r m 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Pan-Hellenic (3, 4) ; President Pi Gamma Mu (4). 



28 



3* 



,*VX ^®7\ * X^^\(^W(%W^v-X^ 



c«> 



k A C\ 









^2 ^v°\ v ' Vv-/ 
















Senior Class 



Buforu Z. Dyer, B.S. 

MALONE, ALA. 



Manning B. Eagles, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Glee Club (3, 4). 



Ara Elizabeth Ellison, A.B. 
2 2 K 

ALTOONA, ALA. 
Student Mission Band (2, 3, 4); Honor Roll (3). 



John James Finklea, Jr., B.S. 
n k a 

EVERGREEN, ALA. 

Freshman Baseball Manager (2) ; Y. M. C. A. 

Cabinet (2); Varsity Baseball Manager (3, 4); 

Assistant Varsity Football Manager (3); Varsity 

Football Manager (4). 



Elizabeth Carolyn Franks, A.B. 
b n e, 2 2 k 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 
French Award (3). 




29 










/ 'rv ; 








Senior Class 



James Harold Freeman, B.S. 
n k a 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Band (i, 2); Howard-Southern Parade Committee 

(2) ; Freshman Football Manager (2) ; Varsity 

Football Manager (3). 



John H. Frye, Jr., A.R. 
2 n, n r M, K * K, 2 T 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Class Marshal (1, 2, 3); Mathematics Medal (1); 
Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Assistant Editor "Entre 
Nous" (3, 4) ; Editorial Staff "Quill" (4) ; Student 
Council (1, 3); "Crimson" Staff (2) ; Tennis Club 
(r, 2); Vice-President Student Body (4). 



James A. Garrett, Jr., B.S. 
X 2 T, A E A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Woodlawn-Howard Club (1); Mathematics Club 

(1); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Scientific Society (2, 3); 

Honor Roll (3). 



Harvelle B. Goodwin, A.B. 
n k * 

POWDERLY, ALA. 

Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Football. 



Lottie Gradick, A.B. 

A I! II (Tyler), X A * 

TYLER, TEX. 

Glee Club (1) ; Tyler Junior College (2), Le Cer- 

cle Francais (2), Dramatic Club (2), Choral 

Club (2). 



30 







«n 



k 6. 



-^3iK75i ^^wrc^ 



£? 










Senior Class 



William Howard Grimmer, A.R. 
n k a 

IURMINCHAM, ALA. 

Football (i); Freshman Football Manager (2); 
Freshman Baseball Manager (3) ; Business Man- 
ager Junior Edition of "Crimson" (3). 

Ruby Irene Hacker, A.B. 

B <!• A 

ARDMORE, TENNT. 

"Birmingham News" Scholarship; Hvpatia; Allied 
Arts Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 4) ; Y. W. A. 
Circle Chairman (4) ; Woman's Student Organiza- 
tion Secretary-Treasurer (3), President (4); Stu- 
dent Mission Band President (3), Vice-President 
(4); Woman's Student Government Council (2), 
Vice-President (3), House President (4); Forensic 
Council (3) ; Girls' Debating Team (2) ; B. S. U. 
Reporter (3); Senior Class Poet (4). 



Sarah Hargrove, A.B. 
* m, b n e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Freshman Commission Vice-President (1); Allied 
Arts Club; Tennis Club (1, 2, 3); Honor Roll (1, 
2, 3) ; Secretary Sophomore Class (2) ; Junior Mar- 
shall (3) ; B. S. U. Council (4) ; Hvpatia; Beta Pi 
Theta Secretary (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; 
Secretary Senior Class (4). 

Lucille Harriss, A.B. 

A a n, 2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Alabama College (1, 2); Secretary Sigma Sigma 
Kappa (3). 

Jessie Deloss Hendershot, A.B. 
A A e, x a $ 

TARRANT, ALA. 




3' 






■fad ^£z^\%tt£«y* > '** Si 



i *.» 



3s d 



% y^^ o\ cC^A^ c?|== x \ x v nN ==r5 ^fy^^ Xc%%t^ J 




Senior Class 



William M. Herbert, A.B. 

2 N 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Kappa Kappa Tennis Team (i, 2, 3, 4); Tennis 
Club; Freshman Football; Cheer Leader (3, 4); 
Glee Club (3, 4), Business Manager (4) ; H Club. 



A. H. Hicks, A.B. 

A A T 

TROY, ALA. 

Freshman Football; Ministerial Association; Pan- 
Hellenic (4) ; B. S. U. Council (4) ; Treasurer 
Senior Class (4). 

<v 

\ 

Bvrox F. Hixox, A.B. 

ATMORE, ALA. 
Vice-President Ministerial Association (4). 



JoSEPHINE_HuNNICUTT, A.B. 

2 2 K 



BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Secretary Women's Pan-Hellenic (4) ; Treasurer 
Swimming and Riding Club (3) ; History Club. 



Elsie Johnson, A.B. 

TARRANT, ALA. 

Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Head Marshal (3); Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4) ; President Student Mis- 
sion Band (3) ; Secretary Religious Education Club 
(1, 3) ; "Entre Nous" Staff (4). 



1* 



YlX 



^€ w 5t OK «* s; ^lj^™™^^ 



Senior Class 



Victor Jones, A.B. 

■v »v 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Editor "Bull Pup" (3); Editor "Quill" (4); 
"Crimson" Staff (4) ; Intercollegiate Debate Coun- 
cil (3, 4); Forensic Club (3, 4). 



Grace Kirksey, B.S. 
* M 

LINCOLN, ALA. 

Tennis Club (1); Florence State Normal (2); 

Woman's Student Government House President 

(4) ; Who's Who (4). 



Cecelia Lacy, A.B. 

PLANT CITY, FLA. 

Le Circle Francais (2) ; Vice-President Mathemat- 
ics Club (3) ; Basketball (3). 



Maxwell Lancaster, A.B. 
A a t, 2 t, B n e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Freshman Debating Team (1); Oratorical Repre- 
sentative (2); Student Council (1); Allied Arts 
Club; Men's Forensic Council. 



Eloise Lasseter, A.B. 

A Z 

ENTERPRISE, ALA. 

Woman's College (1, 2); Allied Arts Club; "Full 

House" (3) ; Woman's Student Government Junior 

Representative (3), Secretary (4) ; President Grace 

Carson Y. W. A. (4); B. S. U. Council (4). 




33 




zj o^^^^j^^s^j^ *y(^ ^ '^*v^^f x ,# NiH/ 







nior 



Allen LaVell Lindsey, B.S. 
x 2 r, A E A 

BOAZ, ALA. 

V. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Scientific Society (2, 3, 
4) ; Booster Award (2) ; Allied Arts Club. 



Alma Long, A.B. 
a a e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Robert R.„ Long, Jr., B.S. 

2 N 

ATMORE, ALA. 



Thomas Burt Long, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

"Crimson" Staff (4) ; Band (1, 2). 



Mary Nelle Lyne, A.B. 

RUSSELLVILLE, KY. 

Missionary in China ten years; Student Mission 
Band President (4) ; Grace Carson Y. W. A. 



34 






Senior Class 



Hexry Louis Lvox. A.B. 

K * K 

TUSCALOOSA, ALA. 

Ministerial Association; Street Mission Leader (4). 



Marie Mackey, A.B. 
2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Secretary Sigma Sigma Kappa (4). 



Vera Mackey, A.B. 

2 2 K 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Vice-President Sigma Sigma Kappa (4). 



Winnie Mickler, A.B. 

MALONE, FLA. 

Troy State Normal (1); Florida State College for 
Women (2, 3). 



Axx Moore, A.B. 
a a e, x a * 

GADSDEN, ALA. 

Honor Roll (1, 2, 3); Mathematics Improvement 
Medal (1); Religious Education Club Vice-Presi- 
dent (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Women's Stu- 
dent Government Secretary (2, 3), President (4); 
Women's Student Organization President (2) ; His- 
torical Society Secretary (2) ; Chi Delta Phi Secre- 
tary (4); Hypatia; Editor "Entre Nous" (4). 




35 




Senior (Class 



Jewel Banks Mosley, A.B. 
2 I x 

WVLAM, ALA. 

V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). 



Margaret McCulla, A.B. 
A A n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Vice-President Swimming and Riding Club (3). 



Ei.speth MacDonald, A.B. 

15 * A 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Women's Student Organization Council (3). 



Annie Laurie McKinley, A.B. 
a a n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Helen Carithers McNeil, A.B. 

<I> M, 2 2 K 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Allied Arts Club, Reporter (3); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (2) ; Debating Club (2) ; Business Man- 
ager "Bull Pup" (3) ; Women's Pan-Hellenic 

(2, 3). 



36 












«£ «i 



8 ,,^^T7%f X%^pj^^0 PT^^X. 



Senior Class 



R. L. Newton 

A A T 
FAYETTE, ALA. 



J. V. Nix, Jr., B.S. 

X A 2 

CARBON HILL, ALA. 

Scientific Society (i, 2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cab- 
inet (3, 4); Vice-President Chi Alpha Sigma (4). 



Margaret Louise O'Dell, A.B. 
a a n 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Swimming and Riding Club. 



Sarah Louise Overby, A. 13. 
b n e 

TARRANT, ALA. 
Piano Orchestra (3); Women's Pan-Hellenic (2). 



T. J. Payne, Jr., B.S. 

IT K *, A E A 

DORA, ALA. 

Tennis Club (1); Vice-President and Reporter 

Alpha Epsilon Delta (4); Scientific Society (1, 2, 

3, 4); Biology Assistant (4). 








Senior Class 



Thos. H. Peacock, B.S. 
e k n, n r u 

ENSLEY, ALA. 
Assistant Business Manager "Entre Nous" (3, 4). 



Catherine Elizabeth Phillips, A.B. 
a a n 

DORA, ALA. 

Allied Arts Club; Swimming and Riding Club. 



Augusta Piatt, A.B. 
a z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Freshman Commission (1); Women's Pan-Hellenic 
(2); Women's Student Organization (3); Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (3), President (4); Senior Class 
Historian (4); Woman's Student Government Sen- 
ior Representative (4). 



Joseph Prickett, B.S. 

CARBON HILL, ALA. 



Fred Putman, A.B. 
A A T 

ALABAMA CITY, ALA. 

Glee Club (i, 2, 3) ; Allied Arts Club; Baseball. 






K*l*)S 



vi»»** v# x 




^## cS v V^.^ 















& 









*>Q .., 






v-^x r 



===p 7^wk^ ^^ N - ■■ ^£- i?l ==== 



Senior Class 



E. W. Roark, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Ministerial Association, President (4) ; B. S. U. 
Council (4). 



Lazelle Roberts, A.B. 
* m, b n e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Allied Arts Club Secretary (3) ; Honor Roll (2, 

3); Tennis Club (2); Hypatia; Beta Pi Theta 

Vice President (3), President (4) ; Secretary Junior 

Class (3); Student Council (4). 



Asenath Lull Robison, A.B. 
* M 

WETUMPKA, ALA. 
Judson (i, 2). 



Louise Sanders, A.B. 
A z 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Honor Roll (1, 2); Class Marshal (1); Math 
Club (1) ; Allied Arts Club. 



Marguerite Schatz, A.B. 

2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



39 



jr *^%4, 

















I 



00' 













Senior Class 



Wilda Sharp, A.B. 
a a e, 2 2 k 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Pan-Hellenic (3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Student 

Council (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Sigma 

Sigma Kappa Chaplain. 



Ruth Shepherd, B.S. 
2 1 x 

CORDOVA, ALA. 

Woman's College of Alabama (1, 2, 3); Tennis 
Team (1, 2); Philocalean Literary Society. 



Tyson Lee Smith, B.S. 
x a 2 

EUFAULA, ALA. 

Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Scientific Society (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Chemistry Assistant (4). 



Vera Splawn, A.B. 
B * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Mary Lou Stephens, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Basketball (i, 2, 4). 



i d l |/**!r*€ N3S>v^ is~ 






V <^'IllP^s Hi® 



Seeior Class 



Eleanor Pearson Suddlth, A.B. 
* m, x a <i>, b n e 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Student Council (i); Allied Arts Club; Phillips- 
Howard Club Secretary (2) ; Feature Section (2) ; 
"Crimson" Staff (2) ; Swimming and Riding Club 
President (2, 3); Chi Delta Phi Vice-President 
(3, 4); Business Manager "Bull Pup" (3); Who's 
Who (3) ; Sponsor Boilermakers (3) ; Editor "Entre 
Nous" (3); "Entre Nous" Staff (4); Associate Ed- 
itor "Quill" (3, 4); Chairman Invitation Commit- 
tee (4); Basketball (1, 2), Manager (4). 

Fred William Tente, Jr., R.S. 
n k a 

LOUISVILLE, KY. 

Pan-Hellenic (3); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); Boilermakers (3); Tennis Club (1, 2, 
3, 4) ; Vice-President Phillips-Howard Club (2) ; 
Student Council (2, 3, 4); Honor Award (1, 3). 



Clara Louise Vail, A.B. 
B * A 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Women's Pan-Hellenic (4). 

Mable Varner, B.S. 

2 I X, X A * 

BESSEMER, ALA. 

Alabama College (1, 2, 3), Honor Roll (1, 2, 3), 

Senate (1, 2, 3), Student Council (3), President 

Chi Delta Phi (2). 

Raymond Walker, A.B. 
x 2 r 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 




41 



®-»^^&^S ^^^S^^iy^j^fi^ ^ ^§5 




ass 



James William Watters, B.S. 

X A 2 

SELMA, ALA. 

Honor Roll (i, 2, 3); Class Marshal (1); Scien- 
tific Sociey, Treasurer (3); "Entre Nous" Staff 
(4) ; "Crimson" Staff (3) ; Chemistry Assistant 
(3, 4); Mathematics Medal (1); Mathematics 
Club (1). 

Roy Williams, B.S. 
e K N 

ANNISTON, ALA. 

Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Alter- 
nate Captain (4) ; H Club President (4). 

H. B. Woodward, Jr., A.B. 
n k * 

LINEVILLE, ALA. 

Band (1); Student Council (3); President Tennis 
Club (3); "Entre Nous" Staff (3); Men's Pan- 
Hellenic (3, 4); Chairman Parade Financial Com- 
mittee (3); Chemistry Assistant (3); President of 
Student Body (4) ; Head Cheer Leader (4) ; Ten- 
nis Team (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4). 



Davis C. Woolley, A.B. 

2 r 

COLUMBIANA, ALA. 

V. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (2); 
Ministerial Association; B. S. U. Council (2, 3, 4), 
Treasurer (2), President (4) ; "Crimson" Staff (2), 
Assistant Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Editor 
"Bull Pup" (3) ; President Religious Education 
Club (3); Debating Council (3, 4); Secretary- 
Treasurer Sigma Upsilon (4). 

Hubert T. Wooten, A.B. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Ministerial Association. 



42 









mior 



T. M. Wyers, B.S. 
x 2 r, x A 2 

ELDRIDCE, ALA. 



Mathematics Club (2, 3) ; Scientific Society (3, 4), 
Secretary (4) ; Treasurer Chi Alpha Sigma (4) ; 
Parade Committee (2) ; Chemistry Assistant (4). 



James Furman Yarboro-ugh, A.B. 
2 N 

JASPER, ALA. 

Glee Club (i, 2, 3), Vice-President (3), Director 

(4), Quartet (1, 3, 4); Treasurer Junior Class 

(3) ; Pan-Hellenic (2, 4) ; Band (3). 



Sammie Elizabeth Yates, A.B. 
A A e, 2 2 K 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Mathematics Club; Allied Arts Club. 



Clarence B. F. Young, B.S. 
x 2 r, x a 2 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 

Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (3, 4); Treasurer 
Mathematics Club (2); Scientific Society (2, 3, 4), 
Vice-President (4) ; Honor Roll (2) ; Booster 
Award (2) ; President Chi Alpha Sigma (3, 4) ; 
Student Council (4) ; Pan-Hellenic (4) ; Chemis- 
try Assistant (2, 3, 4) ; Who's Who (4). 




43 









a ^c 






senior 



ss 




ISTORY seems to me to be an account of events put together in 
such an order that it is practically impossible to remember in the 
long link of events what came before and what came after. Of 
course our class history is different. It naturally would be because 
the class itself is different. It is composed of some hundred stu- 
dents. Most of these have been here for the whole four years, 
working together to bring honor and fame to our College and our 
Class of 1930. 

As a rule, we think of fall as being the most colorful season in the year, 
while in the spring the one color green predominates. But I am sure that there 
couldn't possibly have been a brighter "spring green" than that bunch of green 
rats that "took" Howard's campus in the fall of 1926. For a whole week we 
owned the campus. About 250 of us with uplifted heads marched into chapel 
to learn about college. Just about the time .we fully realized our importance as 
college men and women, Rat Week was over and work had to begin. Eagerly 
that same 250 stamped into Duck Inn to buy books, anxious to learn all there 
was to know. We "soaked" our watches and coats to get the necessary dinero 
to purchase said books — only to have them convenient in case some upperclass- 
man wanted to study. 

Finis "Saint" St. John was our president that year, and such a year it was! 
We had a good time and we learned a little too. Some of us remember that at 
one time there was a war fought over some land ; if you draw your line one 
way from a word it means that it is the subject of the sentence and draw it 
another way it is the predicate. But when you come down to real things — how 
many would miss this question? "What happened about ten A. M. Sunday, 
November 14, 1926?" Not a single one! Howard stole Southern's panther! 
That was sufficient victory, though the game ended in a tie. School went on 
throughout the year, but with less excitement. 

After spending an endless three months in the home town we came back to 
school, not so eager to learn as to teach — teach the freshmen how to respect us 
as upperclassmen. For president of our class we chose Mardis Howie. This was 
the year that the American Legion Stadium was dedicated with a Howard vic- 
tory over Southern. During the year the Chi Sigma Gamma social fraternity 
was organized. We shared many joys, but our hearts were saddened with the 
death of our classmate, John "Otto" Davis. 



44 



^(£^^1^?^^^^= 



In the fall of '28 we gathered for another big year. At roll call several of 
our members showed up missing — some had married, some (shall I say got am- 
bitious or lazy?) went to work. The rest of us were piloted through a most 
successful year under the leadership of James O. "Tip" Colley, Jr. 

Another victory over Southern, it was great! We had always thought that 
there was truth in the saying that the third time would be the charm. Truly 
it was, for on our third brave attempt we won the Howard College Bull Dog 
for having the best stunt on College Night. Another thing — the "Booster Cam- 
paign" ! The Class of '30 did a great deal in making it successful. 

The Building Program that we had heard so much about was spurred on. 
A new building, although it was financed largely by the Student Body and the 
Athletic Association, was completed on Berry Field. The football boys really 
had a dressing room! 

And now our Senior year — we have been the very scum of the earth, then 
we were filtered through the Sophomore class and made to realize that we were 
not so bad after all. Again, in the Junior class, we had a good cleaning and 
fully realized that we were about to be college graduates at which time we 
would own the earth. But the nearer we come to the end, the more we think 
that if we just had one more year perhaps we could learn something. We chose 
again as our president for 1929-30, "Tip" Colley. Upon entering school this 
fall we could hardly realize that we were really in our own Main Building. 
The Howard College Auxiliary had completely refurnished, refmished and just 
about remade the inside of the old building. Such a treat for sore eyes! Other 
than this it has been a rather uneventful year — except that we beat Southern 
again with a score of 13 to 12. 

Our hearts are both sad and glad when we think of leaving Howard. We 
are sad because we must leave the things we love behind, but we are glad be- 
cause Southern hasn't beat Howard since we've been in college (and lots longer, 
too) and because we will now be able to do something in a bigger way for our 
Alma Mater. 

We, just as leaves on a tree, each with its place and duty, make our changes 
in life. The freshness of the green Freshman changes to the Sophomore gold 
and then to the Junior red and finally to the Senior brown. At last, with the 
coming of June, there will be the fluttering down of the old to be replaced by 
the green of the tree of life or experience as the senior again becomes a fresh- 
man in the School of Life. 

Augusta Piatt, Historian. 



45 





#v*" iA" — ^s 



Csl 









iN ^IX&^£:^ 



sLS\*t 









1 







EFORE me is the morning edition of the "World Herald," and in a 
signed editorial by its illustrious editor, Davis Woolley, I read an en- 
lightening discussion of that amazing invention of five electrical wizards, 
Manning Eagles, Shirley Brakefield, T. H. Peacock, Fred Logan, and 
Millard Strickland. It gives me a thrill to read: "All of Class of 1930, 
Howard College." This invention that is the sensation of the year 
1943 is the vision-radiophone, and is now on display at the Coliseum of 
Science. Praying that Davis would for the sake of old times allow me 
a demonstration, I called him and was graciously granted just that. While speeding 
over rain-drenched boulevards toward the Coliseum I lapsed into a reverie of old 
times, of those grand old days just a few years passed, yet so tragically "past." 

Where was all the old gang of 1930 — Myra Bringman, Atholine Allen, Theresa 
Bosworth, Willie Smith, Clara Vail, Asenath Robison, Tip Colley, Louise Sanders, 
Edna Brandon, Helen McNeil, Lucille Harriss, and Vera Splawn? I knew that 
Margaret O'Dell and Frank Aycock, Virginia Stovall and Bascom Woodward lived 
in matrimonial bliss in sunset-kissed Shepherd Highlands, across Red Mountain, in 
Birmingham. Eloise Lasseter and Mitch Burns seemed to have captured that elusive 
state of "being happy though married" — not to forget Rebecca Berry and John Minor. 

Where were the others — Winnie Mickler, Mary Lou Stephens, Jewel Mosley, 
Ruth Jewell, Eleanor Sudduth, the Mackey twins, Thelma Davies, H. T. Wooten, 
Lazelle Roberts, Morris Nelson, Augusta Piatt, Sara Hoover Davis, Louise Bell- 
snyder, and Margaret McCulla? The paper before me told of the valuable contri- 
butions of a Dr. Varner to medical science — none other than Mabel herself. 

Humanity benefits daily from the research of James Watters, T. J. Payne, Jack 
Compton, Clarence Young, Grace Kirksey, William Grimmer, and Vardaman Nix, 
who have individually and collectively opened up paths for the advance of scientific 
progress. Who could forget those test tube days in the old Science Hall? I felt like 
saying "I knew them when — " I say, "old Science Hall days" — the new Science 
Hall makes it look old, doesn't it? 

As I ride along a large skyscraper is to the right of me. It is the Freeman build- 
ing, and I am told the real estate firm of Roberts, Spicer & Walker have leased the 
twenty upper stories. 

Bearing down on Broadway, I see in big lights a name that is magic to the street 
of streets. It is Ruth Bush, and she is playing Irene Hacker's Pulitzer prize plaj^ 
supported by Maxwell Lancaster. 



46 



C^Sl - 



Here's another big name. Back in 1929 Rudy Vallee set fifty million hearts 
a-flutter — here is the one that set two hundred million groggy — Jimmy Yarbrough and 
his orchestra. Fred Tente and James Gourley are his saxophonists; Lindsay, drum 
mer; Holland, bass horn; John Frye, trumpet; Sarah Hargrove, pianist; Fred Put- 
man, soloist. 

Suddenly we swerve to the left, and the towering spires of the church at the 
cross-roads of the world rise in impressive majesty above the roar and hum of a busy 
world. Ted Cook is the pastor. The church organization that has made its work 
recognized over the world is led by Sheppard Bryan, Emmett Williams, Henry Lyon, 
Hudson Hicks, S. H. Guyton, William E. Calvert, R. L. Garmon and E. W. Roark. 

At last the Coliseum! And here's the wonder of radio! A turn of the dial and 
you are in touch with every radio set in the world, in sight and sound. An astound- 
ing instrument! In a file nearby are the kilometric readings of every person owning 
a radio set. What an opportunity to satisfy that longing to talk with those Howard 
classmates that had been appearing in my memory all day. Within an hour I have 
talked to Catharine Phillips, artist ; Victor Jones, violinist ; Roy Williams, architect ; 
Mildred Bledsoe, organist; Robert Long, merchant; Marielyn Awbrey, actress; Eliza- 
beth Franks, poet; Mary Nell Lyne and Elsie Johnson, missionaries; talked with 
Sammie Yates about her new novel; gotten Cornelia Wyatt's views on interior deco- 
ration, prior to the appearance of her article in "Good Housekeeping" ; found Ger- 
aldine Armstrong and Leila Byrd Beasley as librarians in one of America's largest 
libraries. The biggest thrill came in seeing and hearing Hon. A. M. Daugherty out- 
line his plans for everlasting world peace before the League of Nations. Among his 
intent listeners were Ambassadors Goodwin and Donahoo, Senators Robinson and 
Blanton. 

A turn of the dial — I must find where Ann is. What's the trouble? That buzz- 
ing sounds like a telephone "busy" signal. Can it be? Oh, Fve been dreaming! 
"Here's youi number, ma'am." "Hello! Oh, it's you, Ann." Who could she have 
been talking to, I wonder! "Oh, sure, Fll get that prophecy to you tomorrow. Yes, 
but I mean it this time. I promise. Yes, sure — good-bye." 

Martha Dardex, Prophet. 



47 



Class Poem 

1930 

We've found not only what at first we thought 

We came to gain — those things of great concern — 

Degrees and credits — but instead we learn 

Of better things than those for which we sought. 

Knowledge reveals the gamut of human life; 

Thus learning is living, and so we have gone 

Through time forever — by watching the action upon 

The stage of human joy and human strife. 

But still we go through time, and soon upon the stage 

We are to find that living is to learn; that we 

The eternal dawn of knowledge forever see 

On the horizon of each dawning age. 

By just and honorable living we may know, 

That to HOWARD we've quit in part the debt we owe. 

— Irene Hacker, Class Poet 




JUNIOR 



A . 






■\ 



^r9 






>■ x 







Jmieior Class 



Lucian Robert Algee .... Birmingham, Ala. 
n K A 

Glee Club (2, 3). 



John R. Barton Birmingham, Ala. 

8 K N 

Band (1, 2); Glee Club (3). 



Josephine Bellsnyder .... Birmingham, Ala. 
A z 

.Maid Howard-Southern Game (3). 



Virginia Bishop Birmingham, Ala. 

A A II 

Freshman Commission (1); Reporter Freshman ('lass 
(1); "Entre Nous" Staff (2); Student Council (2). 



William W. Bonds Ensley, Ala. 

A A T 

Mildred Bryant Asheville, N. C. 

A A e 

Wilma Buck Uniontown, Ala. 

A Z 

Oma Louise Case Ensley, Ala. 

b * a 

Honor Roll (1). 

Dewey Leon Cox Boaz, Ala. 

x s r 

Football il); Basketball (1. 2, 3); Track ( 1. 2); Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet (2. 3). 



Marcaret Gertrude Craig • . . Bessemer, Ala. 
A A n 

Allied Arts Club; Who's Who (3); Feature Section 
(2, 3); Band Sponsor (1). 



Lee J. Damsky . • Birmingham, Ala. 

n r m 

"Crimson" Staff (2, 3). 



Jules de Launay Birmingham, Ala. 

Honor Roll (1, 2). 






50 






*" *Oic 



,--■»*' 



JJ J 



» 












if\£/* 






K*r* ih 









K«S 




Frances Marie Elliott . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
B * A 

Honor Roll (1); Vice-President Junior Class; President 
Women's Pan-Hellenic (3); Bulletin Board Chairman 
Women's Student Organization (3); Y. W. C. A. Cab- 
inet (3). 

Ruth Ellis Birmingham, Ala. 

a a e 

Glee Club (1); Allied Arts Club. 

Frances Ferrell Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Randolph-Macon (1); "Entre Nous" Staff (2); Vice- 
President Women's Student Organization (3). 

Victoria Fleming Hackleburg, Ala. 

z z K 

Louise Galloway Pineville, Ky. 

A Z 

Katherine Gerald Birmingham, Ala. 

Edd F. Goldsmith, Jr Atmore, Ala. 

2 N 

Glee Club (2, 3). 

Alma Gladys Graves .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Pauline Elizabeth Graves .... Bangor, Ala. 
a a n 

Treasurer Freshman Commission (1); Vice-President 

Dormitory Council (3); Secretary-Treasurer Women's 

Student Organization (3); Who's Who (1, 3); Feature 

Section (3). 

Ruth Gravlee Birmingham, Ala. 

2 I X 

Secretary Freshman Commission (1); Secretary Soph- 
omore Class; Pan-Hellenic (2, 3); Student Council (3); 
Maid Howard-Millsaps Game (3); Feature Section 
(1. 2). 

Haywood Hargrove Memphis, Tenn. 

e K N 

Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1); President Pan- 
Hellenic (3). 




5i 




: ^£ 



Junior Class 

Frances Harris ...... Birmingham, Ala. 

"^ ffl * M 

^^ * Allied Arts Club; Phillips Howard Club (1, 2); Girls' 

Tennis Club (1, 2): Swimming Club (2); "Crimson" 

Staff (1), Feature Editor (2). Assistant Editor (3); 

40 I ^^Txr Parade Committee (3); "Entre Nous" Staff (3). 

Sarah High Ashville, Ala. 

A A II 
Max M. Hinson ........ Florala, Ala. 

^^^ ^F^ Baseball (1, 2); "H" Club. 

Jule Howf.i.i Midland City, Ala. 

A A T 

Mary Elizabeth Huff .... Birmingham, Ala. 

^l T/ \Jr? - - k 

Glee Club (1); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), Secretary (3); 
Blue Rids.' Delegate (2). 

Ruby Katherine Huffman . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Ruth LaSarah Jeweli Birmingham, Ala. 

Edward B. Johnston . . . • Birmingham, Ala. 
x i. r 

Parade Chairman (3); "Entre Nous" Staff (?•); De- 
bating Club (2, 3). 

C. R. Jones Athens, Ala. 

Marion Keith Ensley, Ala. 

Odis Kent Shady Grove, Ala. 

x z r 

Freshman Football; Baseball (1, 2); Track (1. 2). 

Hazel Azelia Kyle Birmingham, Ala. 

B <l> A 

52 










• 










Junior Class 



Wade C. Lam berth .... Alexander City, Ala. 
i N 



Hazel Marguerite Leveille . Birmingham, Ala. 
X I X 

"Crimson" Staff (1); Glee Club (1); Allied Arts Club; 
Secretary Junior Class ( :: ) ; Feature Section (3). 



Maymf. Fay Lowry Oneonta, Ala. 

2 I X 

Judson College (1); Dramatic Club (1); Freshman 
Cabinet (1); Pan-Hellenic (3). 



Nellie Rosalyn Mann . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
1$ + A. B II 6 

Allied Arts Club; Secretary Dramatic club (3); French 
Play (2). 



Jeanette Morcan Slocomb, Ala. 

A Z 

Women's Student Government Council (1). 

Truman McGonical Mobile, Ala. 

X A X. X T 

"Crimson" Staff (1 2); General Business Manager 
Publications (3); Chairman Associated College Pub- 
lications (3); Allied Arts Club. 

Mary Elizabeth McIxtosh . . Birmingham, Ala. 
A A II 

Woman's College (1, 2); Allied Arts Club. 

John William McLendon ■ . Birmingham, Ala. 

x z r 

Basketball (1, 21; Baseball (1, 2). 

William Henry McMurry . . . Fairfield, Ala. 
X A X, A E A 

Scientific Society; Assistant Business Manager "Crim- 
son" (3); President Alpha Epsilon Delta (3). 

Morris L. Nelson Walnut Grove, Ala. 

n k * 

Margaret Neweli Birmingham, Ala. 

I I X 




53 







a^5 






IKS 



„;.....> 








Junior Class 

Beatrice Newman Birmingham, Ala. 

B 4< A 

Freshman Commission (1); V. W. ('. A. Cabinet (1), 
Vice-President (2), Carnival Manager (1), Blue Ridge 
Delegate (2); B. S. U. Vice-President (1), Student 
Secretary of Activities (2); Honor Roll (1, 2); "Crim- 
son" Staff (1), Society Editor (2); Freshman Activity 
Medal (1) ; Carnival Committee (2); Business Man- 
ager State Y. W. C. A. Conference (3). 

Martin' NuNNELLEY Birmingham, Ala. 

IT K A 

Band (1). 

Ethelyne Oliver Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Glee Club CI)! Freshman Commission (1); Ensley- 
Howard Club. Secretary (2). 

Robert Charles Padgett . South Pittsburgh, Tenn. 

n k *, ii r m 

Treasurer Student Body (3). 

Beckham D. Palmer ....... Eutaw, Ala. 

A A T 

Pan-Hellenic (2. 2). 
Andrew Prewett Ft. Payne, Ala. 

Ministerial Association. Representative (1); Student 

.Mission Hand (1, 2 3); Debating Team (2, 3); Tennis 

Club; Y. M. C. A. 

Omer Reed Birmingham, Ala. 

SAX 

"Entre Nous" Staff (2). 

Walter Robertson, Jr. . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
9 K N 

Effie Mae Robin ette Oneonta, Ala. 

S I X 

Y. w. A. Secretary CD; B. S. r. Council (S). 

John Senn Birmingham, Ala. 

A A II 

Elizabeth Carolyn Smith . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Julian E. Stephens Keener, Ala. 

SAX 



54 



Clara Thomas Birmingham, Ala. 

Ruth Thompson ....... Hartselle, Ala. 

a a n 

Who's Who (3). 

John Alfred Turnipseed . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
][ K A 

Vice-President Freshman Class; President Sophomore 

Class; "Crimson" Staff (1, 2); "Entre Nous" Staff (2. 

3); Honor Roll (1, 2, 3). 

John W. Urquhart Birmingham, Ala. 

SAX 

Orchestra (1, 2, 3); President Junior Class. 

William D. Warrick .... Birmingham, Ala. 
II K A 

Tenuis Club. -^T ^^ 

Mary Katherine Waters . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
A /., X A <l> 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1); President Chi Delta Phi 

(3); Assistant Editor •Quill" (3); "Crimson" Staff 

(3); "Entre Xous"' Staff (3). 

Acnes E. Whitehouse .... Birmingham, Ala. 
A A e 

Esther Louise Whiteside Oxford, Ala. 

Juilson College (1, 2); Cincinnati Conservatory, Delta 
Omicron; Allied Arts Club. 

H. B. Williams West Green, Ala. 

A E A 

Haywood Woolley Montevallo, Ala. 

A A T 

Gladys Wright Guin, Ala. 

A A e 

Judson College (1); Allied Arts Club; Women's' StU- 
denl Government Council (3). 

Pauline York Empire, Ala. 

A A n 

55 




s. 




= — ^w^ "- 

Class Officers 

Charles Willis Robin" ett President 

Emerson" Gay Vice-President 

Tera Dell Williams Secretary 

Margaret Fitzpatrick Treasurer 



ophomore; 








Sophomore Class 

Warren Fulton Abercrombie . Birmingham, Ala. 
A A T 

Honor Roll (1); Band (1. 2). 

James Allen Birmingham, Ala. 

II K + 
Band (1, 2); Boilermakers (2). 

Hazel Virginia Awtrey Steele, Ala. 

* M 

Freshman Commission; Treasurer V. W. A. (1. 2); 
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (2); Women's Student Govern- 
ment Council (2); Girls' Debating Council (1). 

Mary Moore Bain ..... Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Allied Arts Club; "Full House" (1); Swimming and 
Riding Club (1); Girls' Debating Council (1). Report- 
er (2); Dramatic Club (2). 

Thompson Berry Birmingham, Ala. 

z N 

Thomas Bondurant Birmingham, Ala. 

X N 
Football (l. 2); Basketball (1, 2); "II" Club (2). 

Dan Carroll Birmingham, Ala. 

Georce Carv Birmingham, Ala. 

II K A 

Band (1, 2); Glee Club (2); Allied Arts Club Play 
(2); President Freshman Class. 

Betty Clark Birmingham, Ala. 

Scientific Society. 

Harry Bertram Cohen .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Forensic Club, Vice-President (1), President (2); Var- 
sity Debating Team Auburn-Howard (1), Birming- 
ham-Southern-Howard (1); Honor Roll (1, 2); Math- 
ematics Medal ill; Intercollegiate Debate Council (1); 
"Crimson" Staff (1), Assistant Editor (2); Allied Arts 
Club; "Bntre Nous" Staff (2). 

James Oscar Coi.ley Montgomery, Ala. 

x £ r 

Ministerial Association; B. s. r. council (2). 

Collier Crow Decatur, Ala. 

rr k *, x a z 

Band (1, 2); Scientific Society (2). 

Fannie Bess Crow Decatur, Ala. 

A A e 



58 




Sophomore Class 

James II. Crow, Jr Decatur, Ala. 

II K * 

Band (1, 2). 

Margaret Frances Crow .... Decatur, Ala. 
A A 

Women's Student Government Council (2); B. S. U. 
Council (2). 

Elizabeth Marie de Launay . Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Freshman Commission Secretary (l). 

Albert Sidney Dix Mobile, Ala. 

9 K N 

Honor Roll (1); B. S. U. Treasurer (1). Vice-Presi- 
dent (2); Y. M. C. A. Secretary (1. 21; Student Mis- 
sion Band Pianist (1, 2); Scientific Society (2). 

Virginia McLaurine Evans . . Birmingham, Ala. 
* M 

Thelma Fagan Piedmont, Ala. 

Z I X 

Margaret L. Fitzpatrick . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
a z, b n e 

Treasurer Sophomore Class; Allied Arts Club, Secre- 
tary (2); Women's Debating Council (1. 2), Vice-Pres- 
ident (2); President Freshman Commission ill; V. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (2); Basketball 12); Honor Roll f 1) ; 
"Full House" (1); Parade Committee (2); "College 
Humor" Collegiate Hall of Fame (2). 

Clifford Foster . Opp, Ala. 

2 N 

Emerson Gay Scottsboro, Ala. 

n k <!> 

Tennis Team (1); Vice-President Sophomore Class (2); 
Forensic Club (2). 

James George ■ Florala, Ala. 

A A T 
Football (1); Basketball (1); Baseball (1). 

Abraham Gepner Birmingham, Ala. 

A B X 

Honor Roll (2); Forensic Club (2); Freshman Debat- 
ing Team (1). 

Lee Gourley Birmingham, Ala. 

2 N 




59 







/» cvyv A V\. t^je? N ^v;%-- * ^ 






Sophoimore Class 

Harold Greer Edwardsville, Ala. 

Susie Gulledge Birmingham, Ala. 

A Z 

Varsitj Debating Team (1); Girls" Debating Club. 
Secretary-Treasurer (2); Forensic Council (2>; V. W. 
c. A. Cabinet (1, 2): B. S. V. Vice-President (2); 
lllied Aits Club, Treasurer (2); Swimming and Ri<l- 
ing Club, Secretary (l): Freshman Commission Spc- 
retary-Trcasurer (1); "Full House" (1). 

Marie Augustine Gunn . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

B 1. A 
Martin Manners Birmingham, Ala. 

» m M A 

Gordon Hankins Birmingham, Ala. 

A^^ ^^ l'EDin Mi bbari) . . Birmingham, Ala. 

4*_ S "~jp> a a t 

Mell Jackson Birmingham, Ala. 

n k <t> 

Cecil Jeffcoat .... Opp, Ala. 

^■_.^^^ Julia Elizabeth Kennedy . . . Brundidgc, Ala. 

James Louis Kii.lian .... Birmingham, Ala. 

A A T 

Orchestra (1, 2>: Glee Club Accompanist (-'). 

m ■ 

^^ l\ ^W Lincoln Knighi . . Cullman, Ala. 

Debating Team (2); Forensic Council (2). 

6o 




Sophomore Class 

Leon Levine Birmingham, Ala. 

1 T 
"Quill" Staff (2); "Crimson" Staff (2). 

Florence Ellen Manley . . Birmingham, Ala. 
<!> M 

Freshman Commission <li; Swimming and Riding 

Club (1). 

GUY Marlow Birmingham, Ala. 

Ministerial Association. Treasurer (2); Forensic < '1 u l • 

(2). 

Doris May Birmingham, Ala. 

a a n 

Claude Moore Andalusia, Ala. 

II K <I> 

intercollegiate Debate Council ( - > : Vice-President v. 

M. ('. A. (1 2); Reporter Ministerial Association (2): 
Secretary Forensic Club (J). 

Frances Moslev Birmingham, Ala. 

a z 

Freshman Commission (1); Allied Arts Club; Honor 
Roll (1); Freshman Marshal. 

Edna McInnr • Repton, Ala. 

W. C. McIntosh Birmingham, Ala. 

Dorothy Elizabeth Newell . Birmingham, Ala. 
2 I X 

Ray Parks Memphis, Term. 

e k n 

Claude Hillman Phillips .... Vidalia, Ga. 

Debating Club (2); College Quartet (2); Glee Club 
(2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2). 

Beulah Poore Birmingham, Ala. 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Women's Student Organi- 
zation Reporter (2); "Crimson" Staff (2). 

6i 

\S*> " ^>A i v-' sX:%^ s, x ^3 mK^^^^ *x2f 




r k , x /-; 











Crawford J. Rekd Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham News Scholarship; Allied Arts Club. 

Elizabeth Richardson .... Fort Payne, Ala. 
^» < 

"■aSf Chari.es W. Robinett Anniston, Ala. 

8 K N 

Vice-President Freshman Class; President Sophomore 

Class. 

Sarah Cabot Robison Wetumpka, Ala. 

* M 

Allied Arts Club; P,an-Hcllenic (2); Vice-President Y. 
W. A. (2); Basketball (2); "Crimson" Start (2); Fea- 
ture Seetion (2). 

Loee Salter Birmingham, Ala. 

I I X 

Y. W. c. A. Reporter (2); "Entre Nous'" Start (2). 

Martha Seidell Birmingham, Ala. 

<I> M 

M ^^| Horace Seymour Alexander City, Ala. 

^A >V ^^L I"* *^l II K <I> 

Virginia Sharples Birmingham, Ala. 

A A n 

William Sher .... . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Forensic flub i2). 

Sylvia Sisson Birmingham, Ala. 

B * A, X A <l> 

^k Student Council (2); "Crimson" Start (2); President 

Allied Arts Club (2); Y. W. C. A. Freshman Director 
(2). Vice-President Freshman Commission (1); "Full 
House" (1). 

Sara Slaughter Birmingham, Ala. 

Willie Slaughter; Birmingham, Ala. 

62 



Sophomore Class 

Albert Smith Sylacauga, Ala. 

Ministerial Association; Student Mission Band (2); 
Y. M. C. A. (2). 

Coy Stark Alexander Citv, Ala. 

(2); Sclent Societj .^^s^^. 

Winston Stewart Pineapple, Ala. " ^4 

ir k * 

Gladys Timmons Gadsden, Ala. 

B •!> A 

Ward Upton Wylam, Ala. 

. . Prattville, Ala. 4^E^3w ^ 

e ^K^^^^M <^A 

Fred Walpole Birmingham, Ala. * , "mj^r 

Grover Ware Birmingham, Ala. 

Lytle White Birmingham, Ala. 

SAX 

Barnett Wiggins Headland, Ala. 

n k a 

Glee Cub (2). 

Grover Williams Montgomery, Ala. ^. 

£ A X 

Tera Dell Williams .... Birmingham, Ala. 
S I X 

Secretary Freshman Class; Secretary Sophomore Class. 

Clifton W. Woolley .... Columbiana, Ala. 

Student Mission Band (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); 

B. S. U. Council (2). Al 




FRESHMEN 



. 



1 ..w ;• ? 






! £&ry*s>* 






f ^J%jt^%. ^K XO> c^ 









^^ Xci^^A^/ ^y V-^ 8 ** w^**-^ ^«w 




Elaine Aaron Birmingham, Ala. 

James B. Allen, SAX. . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Edgar A. Almcren, n K <I> . . . Fairfield, Ala. 

Oscar Angwin, IT K A Ensley, Ala. 

Evie Mae Anslev, A A II . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Frances Arnold Goodwater, Ala. 

Allied Arts Club; Pianist Y. \V. A. 



Frances Louise Awtrey, <I> M . . . Steele, Ala. 
Vice-President Freshman Commission. 



Pauline Band Birmingham, Ala. 



Eloise Bass, A A IT Birmingham, Ala. 



Olga Battles Birmingham, Ala. 



WlLLADEAN Bearden .... Birmingham, Ala. 



Mary V. Bennett, B * A . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Robert Berry, 2 N Birmingham, Ala. 



Vivian Berry, A A IT . . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Wilbur L. Blackmon, 2 N . . . . Opelika, Ala. 

President Freshman class; Birmingham News 
Scholarship, 



Frances Blair, A A II . . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



66 



Freshman Class 



Hendon Blayi.ock, II K A 



Ensley, Ala. 



Gladstone Bowen, SAX. . Toulminville, Ala. 



George Briitain, SAX. . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Alfred Brown, A A T Gordo, Ala. 



Drurv Caine, X 2 r 



. Safford, Ala. 



Beulah Caudei.l, SIX. . . . Falkville, Ala. 

Secretary B. S. I'.; Dramatic Club; "Entre Nous" 
Staff. 



Margaret Clark, A A . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Allied Alts I 'lull. 

George Cleere, 6 K N Hartselle, Ala. 

Ernest Cordell, n K A . . . Valley Head, Ala. 

Rena Edna Cordeli Valley Head, Ala. 

Secretary Student Mis. ion Band. 

Annie Joe Cornwell, <I> M . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Joe Cottreli Decatur, Ala. 



Hoffman Curtis Crider . 
Edwin E. Crumpton, X 2 r 

Band. 



. . Ashhy, Ala. 



. Ensley, Ala. 



Laura V. Daffron, SIX.. Birmingham, Ala. 



Brantley Darden . . . Talladega Springs, Ala. 




67 









Freshmnan Class 

Ruth Darwin, SIX. . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Maisv Lee Davidson, B 4> A . Birmingham, Ala. 

"Entiv Nous" Staff; Y. \Y. C. a. Cabin t. 

Ed Davis, A A T Birmingham, Ala. 

Lucii.e Day Lake Geneva, Wis. 

Frank B. Dickinson, 2 X . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Student Council. 

Burleson Dinsmore, A A T . . . Decatur, Ala. 

Allen Douglas, 6 K N Parrish, Ala. 

McDonald Dunlap Rockford, Ala. 

Annie S. Dupuy, A /. . . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
President Freshman Commission. 

Carlton Ellis Florala, Ala. 

Minisi trial Association. 

Ruth M. Emmkrson, U <1» A . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Herbert Eurank, EN Ensley, Ala. 

James Wood Feai.y, X 2 V . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Leona Feltus, A Z Birmingham, Ala. 

Allied Arts Club. 

Louis Ferry, n K A Riderwood, Ala. 

^Bk ^K Frank Fleming, Jr., II K * . Vshland, Ma. 

68 







ts 






KSr^MiM^^^jf — ~~ 






& 



& 



man 



YVii i.iam Burman Fokes . . . Montezuma, Ga. 



William J. Freeman', n K A . Birmingham, Ala. 

Bund. 

Frances Fuller, A A II . . . . Perrvville, Ala. 

Allied Arts Club. 



John' Miree Fuller, 2 N . Marion Junction, Ala. 

Malcolm Fuller Florala, Ala. 

Ministerial Association. 



E. L. Fui.mer, A A T 



. Bankston, Ala. 



Dorothy Galloway, A Z . . . . Pinevil'e, Ky. 



Elsie Mae Gammii.i. 



Helen* Gaston 



Georoe Gauggle 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Gastonburg, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Marguerite W. George, <I> M . Birmingham, Ala. 



Robert H. Givens, n K A . 
Glee i ■nil. 

Robert Glover 

Dorothy Goldner . . . . 
Earl Goodwin, 6 K N . . 



Harry Goodwin - 



. . Andalusia, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. 

■ Birmingham, Ala. 




69 




*#"*!>. 



®w °^li^SP^ *i 



V Z * 






« 

Freshman Class 

Julius Wells Goodwin, 2 N . Vredenburgh, Ala. 

('.let- ClUb 

Naomi Goodwin Birmingham, Ala. 

Mary E. Gray, A A IT . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Dale Griffin, TT K <I> Fayette, Ala. 

M B^ 

-*■& Lula Mae Griffith Birmingham, Ala. 

Mary Joe Gross Cullman, Ala. 

Mildred Louise Guest .... Fort Payne, Ala. 

^J Robert W. Gwin . Bessemer, Ala. 

L. G. Hackney, II K A Oakland, Ky. 

Glee Club. 

' -^ Joy Floyd Hall, TT K * Swaim, Ala. 

Levoyd Hall, n K <T> Swaim, Ala. 

Mary Kathryn Harcrave . . Birmingham, Ala. 
\ Freshman Commission, 

Fannie Ruth Helms . . . ■ Birmingham, Ala. 

James D. Herbi.in, SAX. . Birmingham, Ala. 

/j^MP Bi ii Monroe Hiss , . . . . Spnngville, Ala. 

T - ■■»'« Glee ' 'lull. 

^^||p^ "^^-^^^ Iosephini llii.n, A A II Ashville, Ala. 

70 



ft 



fo 1 




*~$ 



<*• s 



C\ 



/ ' '-a.?\^ #//'^'«'i» y/ > ,A\ s %*" 



"» 



\ -'-? r k > Pf m 



f^h 






2* <^vi>^4^r 



rssra *&>¥ v ^ 



J, L* X <S S. llPfNN; 5 ^^ 




Freshiman Class 

Merle Hii.i Birmingham, Ala. 

Fi.oyd II. Morion Birmingham, Ala. 

Everett J. Ingram, II K c I> . . . Ashland, Ala. 

Joseph M. Johnston, 2 N . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Glee Club; Band. 



Waiter N. Johnston, X - V . Birmingham, Ala. 
Band. 



Homer C. Jones, IT K * 



Justyne Keith 



. Trafford, Ala. 



• . Enslev, Ala. 



Bert Kimrrough, 9 K N . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

John W. King, 2 N . . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Glee Club; Scientific Society. 



Z. A. Lanev, 9 K N 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Roy Lee, A A T Birmingham, Ala. 

i Hum Major. 

David H. Lewis, H K A . . . Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Mary Frances Long, <I> M . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Allied Ails Club. 



Richard L. Lyon Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Ministeria i A.ssocia1 Eon. 



Mayo Manasco, 9 K N . . . . Townley, Ala. 



Ruth Mani.y, * M Birmingham Ala. 




7i 













A- .-A 






hi C\ 






^xS ^^^ xjs§*§< v ,' %^ ^^..j^^L^^ XZJ 




Freshman Class 

Mrs. Guy Marlow Birmingham, Ala. 

C. Dewitt Matthews Florala, Ala. 

Glee club; Forensic Club; Ministerial Association. 

H. II. Meadows, Jr., A A T . Lowndesboro, Ala. 

Lilyclaire Meadows, A Z . . Lowndesboro, Ala. 

R. C. MEADOWS, A A T . . . Lowndesboro, Ala. 

Edith Moore . • . Laurel, Miss. 



Earl King Morrison, 2 X 



Olga McGiiee, A A 



Rnsley, Ala. 



Dozier, Ala. 



Ei.mo McGinty Riverview, Ala. 

Mildred McMillan, A A o . . . Beatrice, Ala. 

Wilburn H. McV'ay Jackson, Ala. 

Band. 

Ellis Page Birmingham, Ala. 

John Carl Park, Jr., II K 'l> . Birmingham, Ala. 
Glee Club. 



Helen Peace 



Charles C. Pierson . 



. • . Birmingham, Ala. 



Mobile, Ala. 



Joseph F. Price, 2 N Florala, Ala. 



72 



5®* v j8§5!|w ^ Vb$0^)f^f^ "° ^^^%^ >r ^ 



oic 



Freshnrnii Class 

Elsie N. Prewitt, A A IT . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Secretary Freshman ("ass: Allied Arts Club. 

VICTOR Randolph, B K X . . Birmingham, Ala. 

LuciLE Rasco, 2i I X Pueblo, Col. 

Allied Arts Club. 

Sara Gene Reed, A A II . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Carl Walter Reeves, 2S A X . . Powderly, Ala. 

Dekkei. B. Rhodes Birmingham, Ala. 

Anne Will Richardson - . . . Fort Payne, Ala. 

James Roan, - A X Birmingham, Ala. 

Gail Roberts, A A II Albertville, Ala. 

Kenneth A. Roberts Piedmont, Ala. 

Baud; Forensic Club. 



Laurel Robinson . 



. Ilaleyville, Ala. 



Ferrell Rollins, K X . . . . Hartselle, Ala. 



Eleanor Joy Samuel .... Birmingham, Ala. 



Olivia Schlosser 



Cullman, Ala. 



Charles Shei.i Birmingham, Ala. 



Grace Annette Shale . 



• . Alden, Ala. 




73 







■/'■■ 



It t^lj>* /'A \ *S i. 






S^f^ " **»w# 







r.Tik 






,.-"'V..-'\#'X 








Freshman Class 



Rubv Shell Birmingham, Ala. 



Vernon D. Simpson, 8 K X . . LaFayette, Ala. 

Assistant Freshman Cheer Leader; Ministerial As- 
social ion. 



Ruth Elizabeth Sivi.ev, A A 8 . . Decatur, Ala. 



Ernest Smith, 8 K X . . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Frankie Smith, A A 8 Decatur, Ala. 



James Lee Smith, 2 X . . . . Goodwater, Ala. 



James O. Smith Birmingham, Ala. 



Lonneli. Smith, A A 8 . . . . Cottonwood, Ala. 



Lucile Marian Smith, A A 8 . Cottonwood, Ala. 
Secretary Freshman Commission 



Miriam Solomon Birmingham, Ala. 



Marion J. Stali.worth, A A 8 . . Beatrice, Ala. 



William Stroud Bolluck Springs, Ala. 



Ed Sweeney, 8 K X Ensley, Ala. 



Audra Thomas Birmingham, Ala. 



Alta Mae Thompson Gadsden, Ala. 










'■" 






id 



vl>^ ^VS) V ^CJ!^~~ ""^S^^vL^i;^^^™ 'x S8S >>^ Cx^ 1 X^ 




Freshman Class 



Earl W. Tram m ell, n K * . . . Traffnrd, Ala. 



Frieda Traweek, B * A . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Odell Turner Birmingham, Ala. 



Leonora Vice Birmingham, Ala. 



Clayton Waddeli Ensley, Ala. 



Louise Walsh Selma, Ala. 



Gertrude Whaley Birmingham, Ala, 

Freshman Commission. 



Agnes Whetstone Sylacauga, Ala. 



Ruby F. Whorton, A A 9 . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Catherine C. Williams, B * A . Birmingham, Ala. 



Bertha Williamson, B 'I> A . Birmingham, Ala. 



Amasa B. Windham, 2 N . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Alli'd Arts Club; •■Crimson" Staff; "Entre Nous" 
Staff. 



George R. Woodham, A A T . . . Slocomb, Ala. 



Sadie Belle Wright Clarence, Ala. 



Annie Ruth Wynn, B <t> A . . Birmingham, Ala. 




75 







Cs^ 






rtf/S^-^O™ 



% i e\ 













THE SQUAD 

Our Coaches 

L. P. McLane HtW Coach 

After winning: K. I. A. A. championship with the Bulldog baseball team in the spring of 1929, 
Eddie McLane, a Howard man, took over the job of head coach this year and the success he had 
with the football team, taking into consideration the handicaps under which the coaches labored, was 
a fulfillment of the great things that have been predicted for him in the role of Howard coach. 

Billy Bancroft Assistant Coach 

Wheta Howard men talk of Howard football of years not far in the past, the name of Billy Ban- 
croft is invariably brought into the conversation. As an all-round athlete his fame at Howard is 
secure, and the way in which he has begun a coaching career points to a similar fame in this field. 

Williams Doc Newton Assistant Coach, Scout 

Doc Newton is a part of Howard. For one year the Bulldogs were without Doe. and now that he 
has returned Howard is determined to keep him. His duties are many. He coaches varsity baseball, 
Freshman football, is a scout for varsity football and has complete charge of intra-muial sports. 

Clarence Vines Assistant Coach 

Mortimer-Jordan lost a builder of Championship basketball teams when Vines came to Howard 
this year. He is assistant Freshman football coach and has charge of the Freshman basketball team. 
In addition to his duties with the boys' team. Vines is coach of the co-ed basketball team. 







jf/t Sk *^ 











r 



Bascom Woodward, Head Cheer Leader 

His fellow students conferred upon Woodward the two-fold honor of leader in government 
and leader in cheering. He helped to keep that Old Howard Spirit surging in every vein. He 
can use his megaphone to such advantage that he makes us wish we had two voices to give 
to our Alma Mater. 

W. M. Herbert 

"Pinkey" has served three years as assistant cheer leader, proving that he knows how to get 
that pep out of every student. 

Ferrell Rollins 

Rollins is adept in all the gymnastics required of a cheer leader. He generates enough spirit 
and pep to make the whole student body keep in step fighting for the team. 




Si 






<fN5 



f^^iO?^^^ 



^"l^Vf ^ <: ^ $^\v /XT 





Bulldog Season 

Howard continued the tradition of a Bulldog victory in Birmingham's "battle 
of the Maine," and that one accomplishment is reason enough for a Howard backer 
to pronounce the 1929 football season a success; but a closer observation of the season's 
record and of the general football situation will bring to light other reasons for con- 
sidering the season a successful one. 

When Eddie McLane, new at the job of head coach, and his assistant, Billy Ban- 
croft, opened the grind for the 1929 football campaign, they were faced with the loss 
of five backs who had formed the nucleus of the team's offense, the two regular tackles 
and regular guard. As the season advanced injuries cropped up at every turn, but the 
new coaches, incidentally all Howard men, developed a team that won five victories, 
tied two and lost four. Two of those four defeats were so close as to be almost toss- 
ups, and the other two come clearly under the head of upsets. 

The Bulldogs opened the season with clean-cut victories over Marion Military 
Institute and Cumberland University in preliminary tilts before the hard games were 
faced. Marion went down 31 to O and Cumberland lost, 41 to O. 

The loss of "Red" Garrett, Sam Bradley, Bud Harris and one or two others was 
brought forcibly to light as a handicap in the next two games of the season. On suc- 
cessive week-ends Howard was held to scoreless ties by Millsaps and Mississippi Col- 
lege. The Majors came to Legion Field and fought the Bulldogs away from their 
goal line for four quarters, although the Howard team carried the ball to within the 
five-yard line four times. The following week-end Coach McLane took his team to 
Mississippi, and again there was no scoring. 



82 



•^~"~* fe ~ N * - 4£'*» ^ "^v^- • •$ \ ^W~- y*"^^"* "'•liSm' ™^ 








Mercer sprang a surprise on the Bulldogs in Macon the week-end after the Mis- 
sissippi game, and upset the dope with a 7 to 2 victory. Overconfidence of the 
Howard team following the easy victory chalked up by the Panthers over the Mercer 
outfit was one of the chief factors in this game. 

For almost the entire game against Auburn the Bulldogs played on an equal par 
with the Tigers, only to see a late touchdown turn what looked like a scoreless dead- 
lock into a 6 to o victory for the Plainsmen. This game saw also an awakening in 
offensive, with Captain Sam Spicer shifted to quarterback. 

The game with Auburn proved to be the turning point in the season for the Bull- 
dogs. Union University fell before a fierce onslaught, 51 to o, and then against Chat- 
tanooga, Howard gave the Moccasins almost more than they were able to stand on 
their own field. Chattanooga won, 20 to 14, but six points is not a fair indication 
of the difference between the two teams. 

After a week's lay-off Howard met Birmingham-Southern and again a confident 
Bulldog was victor over a not-certain Panther. The score was 7 to 6. As an anti- 
climax to the season, the team went into Florida for two games. Suffering a let- 
down following the victory over Southern, the Bulldogs fell before Miami, 6 to o, 
on Thanksgiving, but the following Saturday they defeated Stetson at Daytona 
Beach, 14 to 13. Stetson had won over Miami earlier in the season. 

Five regulars leave the team. They are Captain Sam Spicer, alternate Captain 
Roy Williams, Lee Roberts, Mitchell Burns and Tip Colley. The outlook for the 
1930 season is, however, brighter than it was at the start of the past season. 



83 






"?-"> i c^*°** 




v> >\v * < \V C V 

















CAPTAIN SAM SPICER, End and Quarterback 

In the midst of a great season at end, this 
Bulldog leader shifted to quarterback and com- 
pleted a season that has left Howard supporters 
wishing- he had spent three years carrying the 
ball. A great fighter and a cool leader, Spicer 
has carved a permanent niche in the football hall 
of fame at Howard. 

ALTERNATE-CAPTAIN ROY WILLIAMS, Guard 

For three years Roy played the steadiest foot- 
ball that was displayed by the linesmen. He was 
a bulwark on defense and his offensive ability at 
"inning holes contributed to many of the Bulldog 
gains. He served well as Spicer's alternate. 

JOE BETTISON, Quarterback 

An injured knee in the middle of the season put 
Bettison out of the running after he had made 
a phenomenal start as a Sophomore triple threat 
man. 

RO* FLANNAGAN, Halfback 

Flannagan shows promise of developing into one 
<>! Howard's outstanding halfbacks. His work dur- 
ing the last season was outstanding and his 190 
pounds arc expected to break loose next year. 

ALTERNATE CAPTAIN-ELECT DAVIS, Center 

Davis has been heralded as the best pivotman in 
the South by sports writers who have seen htm 
in action. For two years he has been the undis- 
puted leader among the centers of S. I. A. A. 

HERMAN CLARK, Halfback 

Clark came through in his Sophomore year. He 
played probably the most consistently all-round 
good football of any of the backs. He did not 
miss a quarter during the season. 

"POTTS" LEVVY, Quarterback, Halfback 

Levvy was another Sophomore who made good. 
He played his Freshman fooball at Howard a 

lew years ago. but the layoff affected his play- 
ing but little. 







8 4 








HAM SMITH, (enter 

After staying away from school a year. Ham 
came back to the Bulldog ranks this season only 
to suffer a broken nose at the start, but he came 
through to give valuable aid to the team. 
LEE ROBERTS, Guard 

In spite of enough injuries for two or three 
men. Roberts so distinguished himself on the How- 
ard line that he was selected on the 1928 All- 
S. I. A. A. team. He has worn a Bulldog uni- 
form for the last time. 

CAPTAIN-ELECT HARGROVE, End 

For two years Hargrove has dealt misery to op- 
posing backflelds from his position as end, and 
next year he will lead the Bulldogs. His work 
in two Bulldog-Panther scraps has brought him 
into the limelight as one of the fastest of ends. 
RAY PARKS, End and Hall back 

Parks saw action both in the backfield and in 
the line. With a few more pounds and the expe- 
rience that another year will produce he will make 
a strong contender for an end job. 

Rl'SSELL BU1.LAR1), Halfback 

Florida sent Bullard to Howard and Howard is 
indebted to the state. His broken field running 
is one of the strongest Bulldog threats. 
Bl'EV TOMLINSON, End 

When a strong reserve end was needed Tomlin- 
son was called on and his work against Auburn 
and Stetson was of the kind that was marked 
as outstanding. 

MILLARD STRICKLAND, End 

Strick is another one of our boys who has com- 
pleted four years of pigskin kicking this year. 
Having played as guard on former varsity teams, 
Strick returned as end and gave an admirable per- 
formance in this new position. 

C. R. JONES. Tackle 

Despite the fact that this was his first year 
of football, Jones has given an exhibition of real 
playing which should win him a berth on the 
varsity squad next year. 



.__ 




J^v'4r*>' 








0* •■ 



T">J 



ex 










■ 




TOMMIE BOMHRANT, End, Fullback 

Not content with winning one berth in his ini- 
tial year of varsity competition. Bondurant sailed 
in and played regularly at offensive end and de- 
fensive fullback, a difficult task, but he did it well. 

HORACE MANN, Fullback 

In holding down the position of fullback Mann 
displayed some real fighting spirit which was a 
great asset to our fighting eleven. Mann won his 
place on the varsity squad after playing fullback 
nn the Freshman team. 

WILLIE LONG, End 

Long came to Howard as an All-State guard 
and end. having played both. His work at end 
snowed an aggressiveness that bodes well for his 
making a place among the regulars. 

GUY CARMJCHAEL, Guard 

When Guy Carmichael joined the Bulldog ranks, 
a fighter joined. He was one of the most aggres- 
sive linemen that Howard bad last year and he 
played heads-up football. 

EARL HOLLEY, Halfback 

Holley played his first year of varsity football 
this season, having played with the Bullpups the 
year before. He netted many nice runs which 
often resulted in an upward trend of Howard's 

More. 

MITCHELL BURNS, Fullback 

Mitchell hit his stride in the 192U campaign, 
and this former Woodlawn High School star was 
mil' ,ii the outstanding players for the Bulldogs 
as a triple threat back. He is a Senior. 

ATKINS SUMMONS, Tackle 

Simmons was the biggest man on the squad, 
and when lie was 'ailed on to hold down a tackle 
job he plugged quite a hole. He is another Sopho- 
more who dropped out alter his Freshman year. 







86 




<sT**?<2| 






TIP (OI.I.KV, Tackle 
Until a twisted knee kept him on the sidelines, 
Tip filled one of the tackles left vacant by Grif- 
fith and Clark in great style. His defensive work, 
especially at rushing passes, was excellent. Hi' 
has finished his football career at Howard. 

GRAVY GILBERT, Guard 

Three years of consistent football is t lie record 
of Grady Gilbert who will play his last for the 
Bulldogs next season. Gilbert plays hard and 
faithfully, and will be expected to carry the bur- 
den of Howard's line next year. 

FRANK AVCOCK, Hall hack 

Although the smallest player on the team, "Red" 
Aycock is by no means the least conspicuous for 
In- speed in carrying the pigskin has added gran- 
deur to his height. Howard will find a distinct 
gap in its fold without him next year, 

.VHKKI.KR GARRETT, Tackle 

Wheeler stepped into one of the tackle vacancies 
last season and his work through the season was 
outstanding. At blocking punts he was a terror 
to opposing teams. 

HOKE DEW, Tackle 

Dew is another one of these rangy tackles that 
are favorites at Howard. Indications point to a 
permanent berth for this Anniston boy next year. 

JACK HNHXEA, Manager 

When anything athletic needs managing there 
is but one person on the Howard campus who 
will receive a unanimous call. .lack Finklea lias 
proved to lie one of the hardest and most faithful 
working managers that a Bulldog team has ever 
had. He serves as manager for both football 
and baseball. 

CARLOS CUNNINGHAM, Guard 

Cunningham was shifted from tackle to guard 
when he n ported for varsity practice, and his 

work at this position in several games showed 
promise of future excellence. 





87 




"1 K 






*&fj^ *»Hf 







fs 



€ ,.x '^5^ 5, *^-«-^*5^*?^ 







i-L*^ . *M llllpr/^" 



,~VS, f^S* ^ 





Bullpup Season 

The Bullpups, coached by Doc Newton and Clarence Vines, captained by Robert 
Glenn, and managed by Perdue, enjoyed a successful season during 1929, triumphing 
over four high school elevens, tying with three strong college outfits, and losing only 
one game to the insurmountable Baby Tide, of Alabama. 

Opening their gridiron season in Gadsden with a 6-0 victory over Gadsden High 
School, our junior Bulldogs later traveled to Greensboro, where they held Southern 
Military Academy to a 7-7 tie. The following week our Rats subdued the strong 
Chattanooga yearlings in the latters' own back yard, 20-0, with a brilliant aerial at- 
tack concentrated by Sweeney, Goodwin, and Douglas, and with a 30-yard run by 
Estes which netted the first touchdown. Our freshmen held Bud Harris' Bowdon 
College outfit to a 6-6 draw. With true fighting spirit and brilliant playing to the 
last, the Bullpups bowed in defeat before the surging Baby Tide of Alabama, allow- 
ing the future Wadesmen only a 6-0 victory to bring back to Tuscaloosa as evidence 
of their struggle. In a practice game with the Boys' Industrial School the following 
week, the Howard frosh massacred the Industrial School outfit, 80-0, Estes scoring 
seven of the Howard touchdowns. Another victory was chalked up by the Rats when 
they defeated Anniston High, 28-7, employing again the passing attack which has made 
the 1929 frosh team famous. The Bullpups climaxed their football season by tying 
with the Panther Cubs, 6-6, in a hard-fought and well-played game. 

The Bullpups of 1929 will contribute some splendid grid-men to the varsity team 
next year. Those who saw action in the freshman games were : Goodwin, Douglas, 
and Fayette, ends; Caine and Garrett, tackles; Captain Glenn and Laney, centers 
and guards; Fulmer, Kincaid, and Lewis, guards; Sweeney, quarterback; Hunter, 
halfback and quarterback; Estes, Brindley, and Cottrell, halfbacks; Seale, fullback 
and tackle; Brown and Andrews, fullbacks; and Mintz, center. 



88 



R* 5KET 





Basketball 



Captain Grady Gilbert 

Center 

Gilbert was one of the two men who remained 
of last year's regular five. As center. Grady played 
with agility and speed, and was Howard's high 
score man in many of the cage battles. His grad- 
uation this year will leave a gap in the fold of 
next season's Bulldog quintet. 



Russell Bullard 

Guard 

Bullard played in flashy style for the McLane- 
men and was one of the mainstays of the Howard 
five. The same agility with which he carries the 
pigskin is also displayed on the court. 



Roy Flannagan 

Forward 

Flannagan did not see action in many of the con- 
tents this season, but when he did play he was a 
valuable man on the floor and his opponents found 
him hard to beat. 



Haywood Hargrove 

Guard 

As guard Hargrove has proved his worth. He 
is a versatile athlete, as is manifested by his ability 
both on the gridiron and on the hardwood floor. 
His teammates have elected him captain of next 
year's football team. His accuracy in shooting the 
basket and his fast floor work made him a genuine 
avvet to the Bulldog aggregation. 



Tom Bondurant 

Guard 

One of the mainstays of the Howard cagemen 
was Bondurant, whose consistency and speed was 
a great boost to the Bulldogs. 



90 




^fJfC 



Millard Strickland 

Guard 

Strickland displayed excellent ability as a guard, 
and his long shots thrilled the spectators. Al- 
though he did not attend Howard last year, he was 
a letterman the previous season. 



Dewey Cox 

Guard 

Cox has played admirable basketball for How- 
ard and his performance on the court has made an 
indelible impression on the fans. 



Hubert Hilton 

Forward 

"Pooley" gave a brilliant performance for the 
Bulldogs. The former Wood lawn ace played with 
unusual offensive ability, acting as forward and 
guard with e<|iial ease. 



Ray Parks 

Forward 

Parks has a perfect eye for the basket, having 
been one of Howard's high-point men during the 
1930 schedule. He was the brilliant contribution 
of last vear's Freshman team. 



Johnny Watson 



Forward 

Watson was the other of the two veterans who 
played on this year's squad. As a dashing for- 
ward, he gave a good account of himself. 



Roy Williams 

Manager 

As manager of the 1930 basketball team, Wil- 
liams was thoroughly successful, having a very 
heavy schedule with outstanding basketball teams. 




3* 








& N " V*"/\Nn..C\ ~ <* a ;1 \>' / V".-- "* .^ 



CXI * M 





Martha Darden 

Captain and Forward 
It will be a distinct loss to Howard and the 
basketball team when Martha finishes in May. 
The majority of the points made by the Howard 
sextet this season have been chalked up by Martha. 
She is equally good at putting her guard at a dis- 
advantage, placing herself in the position to score. 

Mary Lou Stephens 

Guard 
Leaving the Howard sextet via the graduation 
route, Mary Lou will leave a gap in the guard 
bench. Her play has been consistent and in many 
instances far above the average. She has played 
regularly this year and her knack of showing up 
her opponent forward is commendable. 

Marion Stallworth 

Forward 
Stallworth, being a Freshman, has spent her first 
season on the girls' team and has already proven 
herself of great value. She is a great scoring 
power, being both swift and accurate. With more 
experience great things are expected of Marion. 

Henrietta Armstrong 

Forward 
Zeal and conscientiousness are exemplified in this 
forward. While not playing regularly, these qual- 
ities, along with Henrietta's splendid spirit and 
courage, have made her a valuable member of the 
team. We are glad that Armstrong has two more 
years to play on the hardwood court. 

Beulah Poore 

Guard 
Beulah's stickability and perseverance have done 
much toward changing her from the ranks of those 
who look on to the ranks of those who participate. 
This is Beulah's first attempt to make the team. 
Next season she will probably be one of the main- 
stays. 

Mildred McMillan 

Forward 
Mildred's regularity in coming out for practice 
during her Freshman year promise great things for 
her next year as a forward. 

Eleanor Sudduth 

Guard and Manager 
Suds, too, has finished her basketball career with 
the Howard sextet. She was a member of the 1927 
championship team. She is a guard of rare ability, 
making her opponents more than work for any 
point they make. Aside from being a "crack" 
guard, Suds exhibits the same rare talent as man- 
ager of the team. 



92 




^$te' 




'^W OR ^:\%A W CpSSSSS, 






Girls" Basketball 



Louise Bellsnyder 

Guard 

Louise has played her last game for the Crimson 
and Blue and has played superb basketball through- 
out her career. Bellsnyder's work on the floor has 
been amazingly cool and effective. She deals her 
opponent forward much misery and her place will 
be hard to fill. 



Lilyclaire Meadows 

Guard 

Meadows, although a Frevhman, has seen quite 
a good deal of service in the position of guard for 
the Bulldoggies sextet. Her agility and alertness 
have made her valuable to the team. It is a relief 
to know that we will have the services of Meadows 
next season to help fill the gap that the grads will 
leave. 

Sarah Cabot Robison 

Forward 

Sarah Cabot has started almost every game this 
season. Being at times shifted to guard, she has 
given the same sterling performances as she has 
at forward. This is Sarah Cabot's Sophomore year. 

Lonnell Smith 

Forward 

Lonnell has not seen so much action this year, 
but as the season advanced she got more and more 
calls to enter the fray. Next season great things 
will be expected from her. 

Mary Edna Brandon 

Guard 

Mary Edna is one more scrapping guard — she 

played a jam-up game against Jacksonville. She 

will be hard to replace and we regret that she 
leaves in Mav. 



Margaret Fitzpatrick 

Center and Forward 

Fitz has been a mainstay this season at the cen- 
ter post. She has been filling this job in splendid 
fashion, despite her injuries. Fitz has opened up 
the majority of games this season and she is fairly- 
accurate in managing to control the tip-off. 




93 







:^y<oi ^Jc^ "§p 






%l ^»*^ i^ .,. 




Freshman Basketball Season 

The Bullpups played splendid basketball during the 
1930 season and many outstanding cagemen were pro- 
duced. 

Holding the Panther Cubs to a draw with two vic- 
tories and two defeats, Coach Vines' boys lost the de- 
ciding game, nevertheless showing a strong defensive and 
offensive. 

They found the Birmingham News an easy opponent 
in an early game, but in a return engagement were 
trounced by the same quintet. 

The fourth game of the series with the Birmingham- 
Southern Rats was a close battle, but the Junior Bull- 
dog succeeded in nosing out the Owenton five, 33-31, 
after having played an extra period. 

The regulars of the frosh team were Hess, Good- 
win, Brown, Garrett, Bates, Randolph, Allen, Smith and 
Cottrell. Coach Vines took this material well in hand 
and molded them into a very strong, smooth-working 
machine. 



94 







Sam Bradley Captain 

Bradley led his teammates to the S. I. A. A. cham- 
pionship of 1929 and to a victory over Birmingham- 
Southern, which gave us the city championship. Al- 
though Sam has graduated, his brilliant performance 
on the diamond will not be forgotten. Winning 
trophies and championships must be Sam's hobby — 
he was awarded the Porter loving cup as the out- 
standing athlete of Howard College in 1929. 



Sam Spicer First Base 

Spicer carried over his ability on the gridiron to 
the diamond and showed that he could hold down the 
first sack with as much ease as he could snag foot- 
ball passes. 



Clifton (Bid) Harris . 



Second Base 



"Bud" is another one of those who are adept in 
both the winter and summer sports. A slugger and 
a fine second baseman, "Bud" often helped the Bull- 
dog nine come from behind. His all-round athletic 
ability won him the position of head athletic director 
of Bowdon College. 



"Vic" Goodwin Outfield 

"Vic" was a mainstay in the McLane machine, 
hitting hard and catching everything that came in 
his way out in the field. Goodwin led the slugging 
in the Spring Hill game, ringing up a home run 
and a double. 



Willie B. McDonald 



. Outfield 



McDonald further proves the maxim that outfielders 
are heavy hitters, for he, too, can knock four-base 
hits, having made the Mississippi Choetaws chase 
one of his home runs in a game which ended 12-4, 
resulting in a clean sweep in the series for Howard. 



Mitchell Burns Third Base 

"Mitch" is a hitter, hurler and third baseman 
combined into one, and is just as capable in one 
position as in the other. He slammed out a home 
run with two men on base in a Millsaps game and 
performed excellently as a pinch-hitter at Munger 
Bowl against the Owenton nine. 



Ben Skelton Pitcher 

Skelton performed splendidly for the Bulldogs in 
1929. having shut out Millsaps, 3-0 and 16-5, making 
it two straight victories for the Howard nine. Skel- 
ton also hurled against Spring Hill. 



Tom Bondurant Pitcher 

Bondurant was an effective hurler for the Bull- 
dogs during 1929, and should be of invaluable aid to 
the 1930 squad. Bondurant plays baseball — .just as 
he does football and basketball — with his whole heart 
in the game. 









>ase 



Raymond Knight Utility 

As utility man Knight proved his worth. He per- 
formed splendidly when called upon in any position 
and was a real asset to the team. 



Raymond Davis Catcher 

Davis was the star on the Freshman team and as a 
catcher on the varsity was hard to beat. He played 
brilliantly on the diamond for the Bulldog nine, both 
behind the bat and with the bat. 



Max Hinson Pitcher 

A hurler of no mean ability is Max whose left- 
handed deliveries have puzzled many batters. In the 
last game with the Choctaws he allowed the Mis- 
sissippians only four runs out of ten hits. 



Odes Kent Pitcher 

"Atwater" is a sensational moundsman who knows 
exactly where, when, and how to throw the pellet. 
Almost unaided, he defeated Oglethorpe, 7-6, and 
with the backing of his teammates crushed the Pan- 
thers under the barrage of his consistently fine 
pitching. 



Johnny Watson Shortstop 

Watson gave spectators a real exhibition of base- 
ball in 1929, hitting with force and playing shortstop 
like a veteran. Who will forget Johnny's home run 
in the ninth inning of the first game with the Pan- 
thers, which gave Howard a 5-3 victory over the Hill- 
top crew? Watson was elected to captain the 1930 
team to victory. 



Fred Pitman Outfield 

Putman played consistently fine baseball for How- 
ard, being always on the alert not to allow any ball 
to escape him in the outfield. 



"Lefty" McLendon Pitcher 

"Little but mighty" characterizes "Lefty," who was 
one of the reliable twirlers in the diamond crew of 
1929. McLendon showed his merit when, as a relief 
pitcher in the third inning of a game with Millsaps 
with two on base and only one out, he retired the 
fighting majors without allowing a score, and con- 
tinued to pitch admirably throughout. 



Jack Finklea Manager 

Having managed the fiosh team with such efficiency 
the year before, Finklea won the position of varsity 
baseball manager for 1929. He greatly aided the 
Bulldogs by faithfully serving them throughout the 
season. 




97 



/CX 



M. 



! Ce )- 



K^* QKjsr^S^^ 




^?\x' ^ ; : ^t^%v /*X~ 



The Bullpups followed in the footsteps of their elder brothers, for 
their strong combination also won their way to the city championship 
in 1929. The Junior Bulldogs, nevertheless, suffered a losing streak in 
the beginning of the season, surrendering to the Baby Crimson Tide, 
15-3, and losing two straight games to the Auburn Freshmen, 5-3 and 
12-3, respectively. The first tilt with the Tiger Cubs was featured by 
the excellent pitching of Ellis Page, a right-handed hurler, who puzzled 
the Plainsmen with his deliveries. The second game with the Auburn 
Rats was a landslide, but the all-round performance of Joe Bettison 
in catching, hitting, and pitching, and the heavy hitting of Ray Parks 
saved the Bullpups from further punishment. 

The Howard Rats bowed in defeat several times during the 1929 
season, but their strong come-back in the series with the Panther Cubs 
vindicated them and showed that they had the true Howard spirit. 
Wresting the first game from the Owenton nine, 8-2, and maintaining 
the six-run margin in the second game, 7-1, the Bullpups won the series 
by decisive victories. Both games saw Ellis Page hurling winning base- 
ball for Howard and slugging ground-gaining pellets. In the first game 
of the series, the Junior Bulldogs scored four runs in the first inning, 
their seventh run having been tallied in the seventh inning. Seven 
bases were stolen by "Ox" Clark's boys. Following Page, who led in 
hitting, were George, Brown, Holley, Shamburger and Kennamer. In 
the second game Joe Bettison and Jimmy George led Howard's hitting, 
with a double and a single accredited to each. Jack Kennamer, who 
walked three times, was h't once and drove out a single, enjoyed a 
perfect day at bat. 

The Freshman squad was coached by "Ox" Clark, who developed 
the raw crew into a smooth-working combination, showing strengrh 
on both offense and defense in the series with Birmingham-Southern. 



98 



i vr^ 



v*4 I d?Gn 



d v I V^ 



/<3^ 



fl&v^jx 



i/'V^XV**^! r^VcX'^C^^ss 



v ^.\\\>..'" \\W'-' V ' : -• ■■'' x^,,,.-^ \v5«s^ wBBSKSfMW 8 





Student Council 

H. B. Woodward, Jr President of Student Body 



Senior Representatives 



Wilda Sharp 
Fred Tente 



Lazelle Roberts 
Clarence Young 



Ruth Gravlee 



Junior Representatives 

Maurine Slaughter 



Omer Reed 



Sophomore Representatives 
Sylvia Sisson Horace Seymour 






Freshman Representative 
Frank Dickinson 



T<ji *" 






<s 






^-^y\^f//;^J : Ss^y f*£? 








Women's Student Goveriument 

Officers 

Ann Moore President 

Pauline Graves Vice-President 

Eloise Lasseter Secretary 

Margaret Crow Treasurer 

Council 

Augusta Piatt Senior Representative 

Gladys Wright Junior Representative 

Hazel Awtrey Sophomore Representative 

Grace Kirksey, Irene Hacker . . . House Presidents 







Cf> 






J.....X. 



" "X ^ v \\ ^ - ^£2" " v-^*"* « 






e% w^-* V 




The Women's Student Organization 
( )fficers 

Irene Hacker President 

Frances Ferrell Vice-PreAdent 

Pauline Graves Secretary-Treasurer 

Frances Elliott Bulletin Board Chairman 

Beulah Poore Reporter 

The purpose of the /['omen's Student Organization is: 

i. To form an organization which shall bind the women students closer 
together and thereby enable them to function more efficiently. 

2. To aid the Administration in building a "Bigger and Better Howard." 

3. To create a spirit among the members to attain the "Standard of Excellence.'.' 



104 



>sf 



£ #f-^^WX 






c$ 



" 3 ^ : ^^^?/x 








Howard Publications 

Ann Moore Editor "Entre Nous' 

Davis C. Woolley Editor "Hoivard Crimson" 

Victor Jones Editor "Quill" 

Truman McGonigal . . Business Manager Publications 

Faculty Advisors 
Dr. August H. Mason Prof. J. F. Rothermel Prof. L. W. Lohr 



105 



X.-X 









i w^~~«» 









i/v.y 



K^ \^i;.X* ^;Ai::^ ^&»J 



;*£\ 




The Entire Nous 



Ann Moore Editor 



James Waiters 
E. B. Johnston 
Lella Byrd Beaslev 
Elsie Johnson 
S. J. Hall 



Assistant Editors 

Harry Bertram Cohen- 
Mary Katherine Waters 
Eleanor Sudduth 
John H. Frye, Jr. 
Alfred Turnipseed 
Myra Vinson 



Maizie Davidson 
Amasa Windham 
Beulah Caudell 
Frances Harris 
Loee Salter 



Truman McGonigal Business Manager 

Assistant Business Staff 



Emerson Gay 



Thomas H. Peacock 






106 







s 



^5 






r«? k -v j ; 



V? 





The Howard Crimson 



Davis C. Woolley, Editor 

Assistant Editors 

Victor Jones Literary Harry Cohen News 

Beatrice Newman . ...... Society S. J. Hall . . Sports 

Frances Harris . . • Feature 

Reporters 
Sarah Fealy Sylvia Sisson Amasa B. Windham 
Mary Frances Long Evelyn Ryan Lemuel H. Strength 
Burt Long Sarah Cabot Robison Harold Freeman- 
James Gourley Frances R. Vail 
Truman McGonigal, Business Manager 

Assistaxt Business Staff 
William McMurry Robert Padgf.it 

Circulation Staff 
Ward Cpton Grover Williams Julian Stephens 



Othello Lloyd 
Lee J. Damsky 
Beulah Poore 
Braxton B. Carr 



Alfred Turnipseed 



107 
















4 — f 

The Quill 

Victor Jones Ed. tor 

John - Fkye, Eleanor Sudduth, Mary Katherine Waters . . . Assistant Editors 

Truman McGonigai Business Manager 

Leon Levine Issistant Business Manager 

The "Quill" is a magazine published by Sigma Upsilon and Chi Delta Phi, honorary literary 
fraternities. Its contributors are Howard students and alumni. 

The Bull Pup 

Victor Jones Editor 

Helen McNeil Business Manager 

The "Bull Pup," or "Rat Bible," is a handbook presented to Howard students each fall. 




108 



C<fi^llS^i cTS^fe ! ioC 













Honorary Society Founded KJ22 

This is a society, the purposes of which are to emphasize the im- 
portance of the highest proficiency in student scholarship and to stimu- 
late individual ambition by making membership in it the reward for 
notable excellence in studies and for notable service to the college. 
Members are elected from the faculty, the graduates and the under- 
graduates of the college. Undergraduates are elected from those mem- 
bers of the Senior Class who have maintained a grade of "A" in a 
majority of their courses for the whole period of their stay at college. 
Faculty members and alumni and alumnae are elected on the ground 
of notable scholarship, the achievement of honors for themselves in 
college, or the rendering of noteworthy service to the college. 

Charter Members 

John C. Lawson Annie Routt 

P. P. Burns John E. Brrwton 

Ruth Morris E. E. Cox 

Bennie Spinks Gladys Falkner 

J. A. Hendricks J. P. Hall 

James B. Trant Eunice Sloan 



Eva Berry 
John Frye 



Undergraduates of 1930 
Sarah Hargrove 
Elsie Johnson 
Ann Moore 
Louise Sanders 



James Waiters 
Emmett Williams 



109 






D, 



x- % 



4 £S <->-••""*"" / f*&Y^ 



* 
*.\j 



„# « 






^^^wX/^^ 



H^> N ^% x i? s '.ir"' 






^%>^ ACS 



<^-V 



kf&Jl 




Sigma Upsilon 

National Honorary Literary Fraternity 

Officers 

Victor Jones President 

Truman McGonical Vice-President 

Davis C. Woolley Secretary-Treasurer 

Mem hers 

John H. Frye, Jr. Leon Levine 

Victor Jones Truman McGonical 

Maxwell Lancaster Davis C. Woolley 

Purpose: To band together in a brotherhood the men whose common interests center 
around literature for mutual help and for the purpose of developing a greater in- 
terest in literature on the campus. 







^^W^SkJ^^^^ ^JF== \n n \\% n ^ x n . ^ N yr~=r== 




Chi Delta Phi 

National Honorary Literary Sorority 
Founded at the University of Tennessee, H)ig 

Officers 

Mary Katherine Waters President 

Eleanor Sudduth Vice-President 

Ann Moore Secretary-Treasurer 

Members 

Lella Bvrd Beasley Sylvia Sissox 

Mary Edna Brandon Eleanor Sudduth 

Lottie Gradick Frances Vail 

Jessie Henuershot Mable Varner 

Ann Moore Mary Katherine Waters 

Chi Delta Phi has for its purpose the forming of a body of congenial young 
women of literary inclination who shall, by their influence and literary interest, up- 
hold the highest ideals of a liberal education. 



ft* 




^A . 4= a C\ 



V £.9^t 















V 



?%f 






Af* 



^^ ^v£> N **^L*J^ "^-/^■5X:>: ja;>/X ^^ >»- -**" ^-^ 





Founded at the University of Alabama in 1922 
Colors: White and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose 

Members 

Lella Byrd Beasley President 

Irene Hacker Vice-President 

Lazelle Roberts Secretary 

Sarah Hargrove Treasurer 

Sara Hoover Davis Historian 

Ann Moore Monitor 

Hypatia is an honor society for girls in the Senior Class. The purpose of this 
organization is to recognize and honor the attainments of girls in all phases of col- 
lege life. 

The members are chosen upon the basis of their present usefulness to the insti- 
tution and promise of future usefulness to society as indicated by their possession 
of the following qualifications: General scholarship, character and personality, 
interest in college activities, college honors. 



112 









, ,0--*' S*~~T«£r\ '^ S ' V** XN. r ■ X-s V* •> 



6 «9*%^ 



m 

C ..X 









•\P 



o^*> 



4 








Officers 

Sylvia Sisson President 

Margaret Fitzpatrick Secretary 

Susie Gulledge Treasurer 

Members 

Henrietta Armstrong Leona Feltus Elsie Prewitt 

Frances Arnold Margaret Fitzpatrick Lucile Rasco 

Ma«v Moore Bain Frances Fuller Omer Reed 

Eloise Bass Susie Gulledge Crawford Reid 

Lella Byrd Beasley Sarah Hargrove Lazelle Roberts 

Ruth Bush Victor Jones Sarah C. Robison 

Braxton Carr Eloise Lasseter Louise Sanders 

Margaret Clark Hazel Leveille William Sher 

Harry Cohen A. L. Lindsey Sylvia Sisson 

James Conrad Mary Frances Long Eleanor Sudduth 

Gertrude Craig Ann Moore Frances Vail 

Martha Darden Frances Mosley Esther Whiteside 

Beulah Davis Truman McGonigal Amasa B. Windham 

Ruth Ellis Leo McCown Gladys Wright 

Mary E. McIntosh 

Helen McNeil 

The purpose of the Allied Arts Club is to foster that which is upbuilding in a student's life 
in the four allied arts, namely, Literature, Music, Dramatics, and Handicrafts. 



"3 







H4 






i *% 



>**£>' 







**s 






•\5t # cl)v « : > *sk* j ~~~~~~^KjJ^&>lilj4^^^ 



Sigma Sigama Kappa 

National Professional Honorary Education Sororitv 



Beta Chapter 

Established in J92S 



Colors: Purple and White 



Flower: Iris 



Officers 

Sara Hoover Davis President 

Vera Mackev Vice-President 

Lucille Harriss Secretary 

Marie Mackev Treasurer 

Marv Edna Brandon Reporter 

Wilda Sharp Chaplain 



Members 

Atholine Allen 
Geraldine Armstrong 
Sara Croker 
Thelma Davies 
Ara Ellison 
Victoria Fleming 
Elizabeth Franks 

Sammie Yates 



Elizabeth Huff 
Josephine Hunnicutt 
Sally Janney 
Annie Laurie McKinley 
Helen McNeil 
Virginia Rogers 
Marguerite Schatz 



i»5 



2WS 



1 «'.<#" N «t 5»* 






, * I 





Beta Pi Theta 

National Honorary Literary French Fraternity 

Theta Nu Chapter 

Established in 1926 
Colors: Royal Purple, Gold and White Floiver: Fleur-de-Lis 

Officers 

Lazelle Roberts President 

Maxwell Lancaster Vice-President 

Sarah Hargrove Secretary 

Lella Bvrd Beasley Treasurer 

Elizabeth Franks Sentinel 

Members 

Henrietta Armstrong Elizabeth McIntosh 

Margaret Fitzpatrick Sarah Overby 

Nellie Mann Maurine Slaughtlr 

Eleanor Sudduth 

The purpose of Beta Pi Theta is to organize representative men and women in universities 
and colleges who. will, by travel, study, conversation, interest, influence, and ability, advance 
things cultural in America; who will maintain the highest scholarship and literary standards; 
who will encourage consecration to social service and the highest ideals of a liberal education, 
and who will recognize and award merit in productive French literature. 

Membership in the fraternity is highly honorary and is conferred only on those who have 
general scholarship of a grade above the average. 



116 








*»*- CN - ~otCJ 






~"v'"^v**^/'"> '^ £ 



6 








* M 

* ~ "^ *" 

Alpha Epsilom Delta 

Prc-Med Fraternity 

Founded at University of Alabama, 1926 
Five Active Chapters Colors: Red and Violet 

Alpha Beta Chapter 

Fratres in Facultate 
Dr. J. L. Brakefield Dr. John R. Sampey Dr. H. C. Day 

Officers 

W. H. McMurry President 

T. J. Payne Vice-President 

James Garrett Secretary-Treasurer 

Fratres in Collegio 

A. L. Lixdsay W. H. McMurry - 

J. 0. Colley James Garrett 

T. J. Payne Beckham D. Palmer 

Howard B. Williams 

The object of the fraternity is to foster the interests of the pre-medical school and to bridge 
the gap between the spirit of the school of medicine and that of the pre-medical school. Mem- 
bership is based on excellency in pre-medical work. 

117 



4 4 






^;\ 



















a>^ J^A 



n8 




ne 



k^> 






■^ 



The Howard College Scientific Society 

Founded in /Q2J 

Officers 

Jack Compton President 

Clarence B. F. You kg Vice-President 

T. M. Wyf.rs . . Seere.'ary 

James Waiters .... . . Treasurer 

A. L. Lindsey .... Reporter 



Members 

Edgar Almgren 
J. N. Brown 
Dan Carroll 
Betty Clark 
Jack Compton 
Joe Cottrell 
W. H. Crane 
Collier Crow 
Albert S. Dix 
Robert H. Givens 
Dale Griffin 
Sarah Goode Irvin 

Clarence 



Frank W. James 
J. W. King 
A. L. Lindsey 
Leo R. McCown 
J. V. Nix, Jr. 
Chester H. Norris 
T. J. Payne, Jr. 
Tyson L. Smith 
Coy H. Stark 
Mable Varner 
James Waiters 
T. M. Wyers 
F. Young 



The three-fold purpose of the Howard College Scientific Society is: 
( i ) To promote the study of science in all of its aspects. 

(2) To promote a relationship and understanding of the different sciences. 

(3) To create a spirit for a bigger and better School of Science in Howard 
College. 



119 



j £ ' """* i*"*^, ^«w*v..._JP I ^Ki*~*<'^S^* " S^vSj* *"^» ' """"t. 



p -^r-70 ^X >\S% <v-^ §> 




Jack Compton 
Collier Crow 
W. L. Gilmer 



Chi Alpha Sigma 

Chemical Engineering Fraternity 
Established, 1929 

Members 

James Grant 
Frank James 
Wilmer McInnis 
J. V. Nix 
Tyso.v G. Smith 



James Watters 
T. M. Wyers 
Clarence Young 



This fraternity furnishes opportunity for students of the required standing: To 
discuss topics of mutual interest; to unite themselves socially; to put on programs in- 
teresting to themselves, especially in relation to their life after graduation. 











Men's Forensic Club 

Harry Bertram Cohen President 

Abraham Gepner Vice-President 

Claude Moore Secretary 

Members 

Braxton B. Carr Edward Johnston Kenneth A. Roberts 

Harry Bertram Cohen Victor Jones Samuel T. Sasser 

James W. Conrad, Jr. Lincoln Knight Joseph Schwartz 

Ed Davis David Lewis William Sher 

Carlton Ellis Guy Marlow Coy Stark 

Robert Lee Garmon DeWitt Matthews Clayton Waddell 

Emerson Gay Claude Moore J. \V. Wells 

Olin Gay Claude Phillips George Woodham 

Abraham Gepner Charles Pierson Charles C. Woods 

Otis Jackson Andrew J. Prewett Davis C. Woolley 

The purpose of the Men's Forensic Club is to create and foster an interest in debating and 
oratory. During the current season debates, open forums, oratorical contests, and mock trials 
have been held. 

121 




f^f ^.-.\ 



\*4 < ^S rJ^jjnC 






rrss ^ w? 



s ^ 










» 



x, N^AU <* 




122 



:« ; C> LXj-^' S-^i 




w 






d _ //^~X\v x i i ^^.^x^X 



& 






National Social Science Fraternity 

Founded at Southwestern University, 1924 
Established at Howard, 1928 

Ninety-eight Chapters 
Motto: "Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free." 

Fratres in Facultate 

Lewis W. Lohr W. E. Bohannon 

John C. Dawson James K. Greer 

Richard L. Alexander James H. Hendricks 
Paul Barnett 

Officers 

Henry A. Donahoo President 

Harvell B. Goodwin Vice-President 

Lewis W. Lohr Secretary-Treasurer 

Fratres in Collegio 

Shirley Brakefield John H. Frye, Jk. 

Sheppard Bryan Harvelle B. Goodwin 

Ted M. Cook Robert C. Padgett 

Lee J. Damsky T. H. Peacock 

Henry A. Donahoo W. E. Robinson 

Floyd Wright 



123 



=;X# ^- y ^^y^^j/lV^^^k^" 5 ^ Vs^^*^5 *»2f 






diyS^-^r^ 



ki r\ 






"^^-M^^NSV?!^ 












if *i7*3f m 



^ === ^%S28^ / %5 S ''' 






%***»*#* 



» J. 

^ *X** 




124 






S J* 



JW^NxV 



cs 






*. — v ., 
















Officers 
Davis C. Woolley President 

Beatrice Newman General Student Secretary 

Albert S. Dix First Vice-President 

Susie Gulledce Second Vice-President 

Beulah Caudell Secretary 

Grover L. Williams Treasurer 

Cliftox W. Woolley Reporter 

Sarah Hargrove Pianist 

Organization Representatives 

Hudson Hicks Sunday School Class 

Margaret Crowe /. C, B. Y. P. U. 

A. M. Daucherty l.amhdin B. Y. P. U. 

J. W. Wells L. 0. A., B. Y. P. U. 

J. O. Colley I. X. L., B. Y. P. U. 

Eloise Lasseter Y. IV. A. 

Jack Compton . . . . ■ Y. M. C. A. 

Augusta Piatt Y. IV. C. A. 

E. W. Roark Ministerial Association 

Mary Nell Lyne Student Mission Band 

The B. S. U. is a union of all the religious organizations of the campus, working 
together through the Executive Council to correlate and unify the programs of these 
organizations. It is the purpose of the organization to magnify Christ, the Master, in 
the campus life, to enlist the unenlisted and to utilize Christian workers in denomi- 
national activity. 



125 



i^^&i^cvS^@^@^^^^^S^^® 



i* v % 



4 ™J<4 



.. "O* G.)V c >^^« S ' jssr———^^ y A^rU Tcj$fi&£_j 



« 










#0 



126 




^-^c 



Y. M. C. A, 



Officers 

Jack Comptox President 

Claude Moore First Vice-President 

Grover Williams Second rice-President 

Albert Dix Secretary 

J. V. Nix Treasurer 

Dr. Roy A. Crouch Faculty Advisor 



Cabinet 



Sheppard Bryan 

Jack Comptox 

Dewey Cox 

A. M. Daugherty 

Albert Dix 

A. L. Lindsey 

Troy Mintz 



Claude Moore 
J. V. Nix 
Claude Phillips 
Ferrell Rollins 
Grover Williams 
Clifton C. Woolley 
Davis C. Woolley 



The Howard College Y. M. C. A. is a unit in the Student Division 
of the National Y. M. C. A. The purpose of the Y. M. C. A. at 
Howard is to so influence the attitude of the student that in all his 
actions he will be Christlike. During the year diversified activities 
have been undertaken to give this purpose its fullest meaning. 



127 




4 sg* <$ ^<™""%. 



§3-4. ^f%%^ CsPw 






r a 









■tzKr^M^y 






& 



^o n jtj* 



^s 




128 









V# C/ Lo4%# 



I 3%;ii-**" 



~^6< 









Y. W. C, A, 



Officers 

Augusta Piatt President 

Beatrice Newman Vice-President 

Elizabeth Huff Secretary 

Hazel Avvtrey Treasurer 

Freshman Commission Advisors 
Sylvia Sisson, Margaret Fitzpatrick 



Lazelle Roberts 
Frances Elliott 
Beulah Poore 



Cabinet Members 

Irene Hacker 
Sarah Hargrove 
Virginia Bishop 
Loee Salter 



Elsie Johnson 1 
Wilda Sharp 
Susie Gulledge 



Freshman Commission 

Anna Stuart Dupuy President 

Frances Awtrey First J'ice-Presidcnt 

Gertrude Whaley Second Vice-President 

Lucile Smith Recording Secretary 

Mary Hargrave Corresponding Secretary 

Mary Elizabeth Gray Treasurer 

Maisy Davidson Reporter 



a rv< 



fc> 



k i L\ 






% ; ^ "-\ 1 



hXJ 



■n^t* ^a _„.... 












^V v V «. .•'X 







130 






Ai*ii 






M ' T\x^ : ^$^v /ST'Vx 



(C^,*''- s "^ r '*^X^^^> li':® ~«r«£~" 



\ 



^X^) 




Officers 

E. \V. Roark President 

Kvron F.Hixon Vice-President 

A. J. Prewett Secretary 

Guv Marlow Treasurer 

Claude Moore Reporter 

Lee Gallman Chorister 

Charles C. Pierson Pianist 

B. B. Burkes Re pre. dilative to Faculty 



Joe Bancroft 
J. T. Browder 
J. H. Brown 
Sheppard Bryan 
B. B. Burkes 
W. E. Calvert 
J. O. Colley 
Ted M. Cook 
Lamar Davis 
Carlton B. Ellis 
W. H. Falkner 
Malcolm Fuller 
Lee Gallman 
R. L. Garmon 
J. O. Gay 

N. L. GlLLlLAND 
S. H. Guyton 

A. H. Hicks 

B. F. Hixon 



Members 

W. M. Holland 
R. E. Hood 
A. D. Hue-it 
Otis Jackson 
Colemax Lamb 
Henry Lyon 
Richard Lyon 
Guy Marlow 
C. D. Matthews 
Sam T. Mayo 
Claude Moore 
L. M. Nichols 
Norman O'Neal 
Paul O'Neal 
J. A. Pate 
E. C. Perdue 
Charles C. Pierson 
A. J. Prewett 
A. Pucciarelli 



J. S. Rasco 
E. W. Roark 
J. Louie Robison 
W. E. Robinson 
J. Luther Rowe 
Vernon Simpson 
J. A. Smallwood 
Selwyn Smith 
William A. Smith 
Robert S. Tillman 
Earl Tomlinson 
Willie C. Vest 
Clayton Waddell 
Mack A. Ward 
A. C. Weaver 
J. W. Wells 
Emmeit Williams 
Davis C. Woolley 
H. T. Wooten 



The purpose of the Ministerial Association is to foster a better 
spiritual and social atmosphere among the ministerial students and on 
the college campus. 



131 






r$g 



ki. C\ 















^wi \.. . .. x . O ' ^/ \»mmJ^ kLS^ ^ 



:■ 

AS 




Grace Carson Y. W. A. 

Officers 

Eloise Lasseter President 

Sarah Cabot Robison Vice-President 

Effie Robinett Secretary 

Hazel Awtrey Treasurer 

Ruth Thompson, Irene Hacker . . . Circle Chairmen 
Frances Arnold Pianist 

The membership of Grace Carson Young Women's Auxiliary includes all the 
girls residing in Mamie Mell Smith Hall. Its purpose is threefold: First, to 
develop a symmetrical Christian young womanhood ; second, to bind together the 
young women of this college for worldwide service for Christ and unite them with 
young women of like interest in other colleges throughout the world; third, to give 
instruction -in the methods and mission work of the Southern Baptist Convention. 



132 



*%N-Z^ PS^fcfcSKBrf^ N# ^ 





Student 



iiom Band 



Officers 

Mary Nelle Lyne President 

Irene Hacker Vice-President 

Norman O'Neal Secretary-Treasurer 

Ara Ellison Reporter 

Albert Dix Pianist 

Lee Gallman Chorister 

Members 

William E. Calvert Byron Hixon 

Ren a Cordell Elsie Johnson 

Albert Dix Mary Nelle Lyne 

Ara Ellison Norman O'Neal 

Lee Gallman Charles Pierson 

Irene Hacker Andrew Prewett 

The members of the Student Mission Band at Howard are studying the field, which is the 
world, and trying to be "ministers" for Jesus on the campus, out in the city, at the churches, the 
almshouse, jail and other places. Each one longs to become an "approved workman" in the 
sphere which God has chosen for him or her, whether it be at home or unto the uttermost parts 
of the earth. 



133 






r^ 



M % C% 



A 



*-v^\xC Nx *~-- 














134 










Officers 

James Yarbrough Director 

Lewis Kii.ua n Accompanist 

W. M. Herbert Business Manager 

Personnel 

First Tenor 

Carl Park Ferrell Rollins 

Charles Pierson Lee Gallman 

Francis Levvy 

Second Tenor 

Leo McCown Lucian Algee Lawrence Hackney 

DeWitt Matthews John Rasco En Goldsmith 

Ed Davis William Stroud Ernest Smith 

Manning Eagles Robert Givens Julius Goodwin 

Joe Johnston 

Baritone 

Fred Tente Lorimer Hendricks 

Braxton Carr Barnett Wiggins 

John Barton 

Bass 

Buie Hess Homer Jones Olin Gay 

Frank Fleming Frank Haynes Carlos Cunningham 

Jack King 

i35 






,.^-yQ f\X !#> '■ :: :^X?^iXJ p-t~7 



/^>~N 



J *-\^ 









^^i^^^^^^r^x^ ., k4l j* 










Howard College Band 

James F.. Dillard, Jr., Director 

Officers 

Clarence B. F. Young Manager 

Roy Lee Drum Major 



Personnel 



James Allen 
Hendon Blaylock 

George Carv 
Collier Crow 
James Crow 
Ed Crumpton 
Jules DeLaunay 
James Garrett 
Malcolm Holland 
Walter Johnston- 



Joe Johnston 
Wilburn McVay 
Charles Pierson 
Paul Rosenthal 
Kenneth Roberts 
William Shell 
James Smallwood 
Tyson Smith 
Fred Tente 
Grovek Williams 



i^6 



ifnpNf,!X;|% 






fafortt 




«s J & 






\i, . €\ 



.^■*^W ^Nk ^^..^ X '""" V ""\v. ...-'" *vv^ J 



f A 



ttfk v 



J*. JS!L ^ 

ax;; 



•< <£*S \ r-- 






"lX%^^>(L 1- \4 '"% % *W 







en's Parofiellenic Council 



Officers 

Haywood Hargrove President 

Beckham Palmer Secretary-Treasurer 



Representatives 



Pi Kappa Alpha 
Frank Aycock 
Fred Tente 

Sigma Nu 
James O. Colley, Jr. 
W. M. Herbert 

Pi Kappa Phi 
H. B. Woodward, Jr. 
Robert Padgett 



Tlieta Kappa Nu 
Haywood Hargrove 
Henry Donahoo 

Alpha Lambda Tau 
Beckham Palmer 
A. H. Hicks 

Sigma Delta Chi 
William McMurry 
Truman McGonigal 



Chi Sigma Gamma 
Clarence B. Young 



138 






.- ^*»*2K<js*£ 



Bk c\ 






fr^S 



"" v^^T™ 









m 


















& 







Women's Pan^Hellenic Council 

Officers 

Frances Elliott President 

Wilda Sharp Vice-President 

Josephine Hunnicutt Secretary 

Representatives 
Alpha Delta Pi Sigma lota Chi 

Virginia Bishop Mayme Lowery 

Josephine Hunnicutt Ruth Gravlef. 

Phi Mu Beta Phi Alpha 

Helen McNeil Clara Vail 

Sarah Cabot Robison Frances Elliott 

Delta Zeta . Alpha Delta Theta 

Louise Bellsnyder Wilda Sharp 

Jeanette Morgan Ruth Bush 



139 



%S«" 







rsSk 












yvi 



ft 



a le^y 




14.0 



sJa* c^^^i^ **c*&r^2Jt i^^-sLr® <*i2 



' -sir 









\ 








Founded at University of \'irginia, March i, 1868 



Colors: Garnet and Old Gold 



Flower: Lily of the Valley 



Publication: "Shield and Diamond" 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Eslablislied in lgii 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1930 

Frank Aycock Selma, Ala. Harold Freeman . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Mitchell Burns . . . Birmingham, Ala. William Grimmer . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Jack Finklea Evergreen, Ala. Fred Tente, Jr Louisville, Ky. 

Class of 19 3 1 

Lucian Algee Birmingham, Ala. Martin Nunneli.ey . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Fred Busey Birmingham, Ala. Alfred Turnipseed . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Irwin Holleman Center, Ala. William Warrick . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Clyde Wilder .... Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 1932 

Alphonso Barger . . . Birmingham, Ala. Francis Levvy .... Birmingham, Ala. 

George Cary Birmingham, Ala. William Long .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Robert Connor .... Birmingham, Ala. Clarence Vines ..... Bessemer, Ala. 

Frank Haynes Clyde, N. C. Barnett Wigcins . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1933 

Oscar Angwin .... Birmingham, Ala. Jake Freeman Birmingham, Ala. 

Hendon Blaylock . . . Birmingham, Ala. Robert Givens Andalusia, Ala. 

J. W. Bradford .... Springville, Ala. Lawrence Hackney . Bowling Green, Ky. 

Ernest Cordei.l .... Valley Head, Ala. Ralph Kyle Birmingham, Ala. 

Roy Fayette Ensley, Ala. David Lewis Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Louis Ferry Riderwood, Ala. Paul O'Dell ..... Birmingham, Ala. 



141 







4& "V^T"X 



HISTORY 
a Pi Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha 



On March 10, 191 1, the local fraternity of Sigma Omicron Tau was given 
a charter to the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and became known to the fraternity 
at large as the Alpha Pi chapter of same. 

In scholarship, the standard of Pi Kappa Alpha has always been high, rank- 
ing among the first on Howard campus each year. Several times we have com; 
within a few points of winning the National Scholarship Cup, which is given 
each year by the fraternity to the chapter with the highest scholarship average. 

On November 12, 1924., the chapter bought a two-story frame structure lo- 
cated at 7815 Underwood Avenue, to take the place of the old house, which 
was located on the campus and owned by the college. Incidentally, Underwood 
Avenue was named for one of Pi Kappa Alpha's noblest sons, Oscar W. Under- 
wood. 

Members of Pi Kappa Alpha have held many honors at Howard, among 
them being four presidents of the Student Body, seventeen presidents of classes, 
six football captains, seven football managers, two editors of Entre Nous, five 
editors of Crimson, eight business managers of Crimson, and many others which 
we have not the space to enumerate. 

Since the founding of Alpha Pi chapter, there have been two hundred ni.ie 
loyal sons of Howard College who have worn the Shield and Diamond of Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 

Some members who have made a nam? for themselves include: 

Charles W. Williams, '20, who was winner of the Rhodes Scholarship from 
the state of Alabama and who is now Profeo.or of Economics in Mercer Uni- 
versity, Macon, Georgia. 

L. P. McLane, '21, who is now head coach at Howard. 

Arthur Duke, '19, who is now cashier of the Stockham Pipe and Fittings 
Company. 

M. O. King, '21, who is Professor of Biology in the University of South 
Carolina. 

W. A. Logan, who will be remembered as the American boy who married 
"Miss Great Britain" of 1924, and is now in his own business of radios and 
electric refrigeration here in Birmingham. 

Walter Lee Porter, '11, who is a professor in the Texas A. and M. College. 

H. E. Watlington, Jr., '25, is manager of the Group Insurance Department 
of the Aetna Life Insurance Company in Birmingham. 



142 






CA 



k 1 



# n 



i *,%M L y 1 """^^ 



^>- 



X-» X T 



H 



pWJ* M. ^3^ 









s? ^\;>f 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



Roll of Chapters 



University of Virginia 
William and Mary College 
University of Tennessee 
Southwestern Presbyterian College 
Transylvania College 
University of Richmond 
Vanderbilt University 
Alabama Polytechnic Institute 
University of Kentucky 
Louisiana State University 
North Carolina State College of Engineer- 
ing and Agriculture 
University of Florida 
Missouri School of Mines 
Howard College 
University of Cincinnati 
University of California 
New York University 
Syracuse University 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
University of Washington 
University of New Mexico 
Southern Methodist University 
Cornell University 
Emory University 
University of Texas 
Davidson College 
Birmingham-Southern College 
Tulane University 
Hampden-Sidney 

Presbyterian College of South Carolina 
Washington and Lee University 
University of North Carolina 
North Georgia Agricultural College 
Trinity College 
Montana State College 
University of New Hampshire 
Lehigh University 



University of Iowa 
Washington State College 
Georgia School of Technology 
University of Arkansas 
Millsaps College 
University of Missouri 
Southwestern University 
Ohio State University 
University of Utah 
Iowa State College 
Rutledge University 
Pennsylvania State College 
University of Kansas 
Western Reserve University 
University of Illinois 
Beloit College 
Washington University 
Oregon Agricultural College 
University of Wisconsin 
University of Pennsylvania 
Carnegie Institute of Technology 
University of Colorado 
University of Minnesota 
Lombard College 
University of Nebraska 
University of Arizona 
University of Oklahoma 
Colorado College 
University of Michigan 
Purdue University 
Mercer University 
University of Alabama 
University of Denver 
Utah Agricultural College 
Wittenberg College 
University of Southern California 
University of Mississippi 
Mississippi A. and M. 



i+3 



§s^m4^W0^^0^s0^ 



^\ 



v > *5 










144 






■ 

A 



«& ...v$ .-'\ &» 













A9 




Nm 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January i, 1869 

Colors: Gold, Black and White Flower: White Rose 

Publication: "The Helta'' 

Iota Chapter 

Established in 1879 



O. S. Causey 



Fratres in Facultate 

Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1930 



Shirley Brakekiei.d 
James O. Coli.ey, Jr. 
Manning B. Eagles . 
John H. Frye, Jr. 



Gamble Mines, Ala. 

.... Troy, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. 

E. F. Goldsmith .... Atmore, Ala. 



W. H. Bancroft 



J. E. Gourley . . . 
W. M. Herbert . . . 
Robert Long, Jr. . . 
J. W. Minor, Jr. . 
James F. Yarborough 



Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. Atmore, Ala. 

. . Ensley, Ala. 

. . . Jasper, Ala. 



Class of 193 1 
Wade C. Lamberth . Alexander City, Ala. 



J. N. Benson . . 
Thompson Berry 
t. e. bondurant 



Class of 1932 



. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



J. C. Foster, Jr Opp, Ala. 

M. L. Gourley .... Birmingham, Ala. 
L. B. Wai.drop Bessemer, Ala. 



Class of 1933 



Robert Berry Birmingham, Ala. 

W. T. Blackman Opelika, Ala. 

F. B. Dickinson .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Herbert Eubank Ensley, Ala. 

J. M. Fuller . . . Marion Junction, Ala. 
J. Johnson Birmingham, Ala. 



J. W. King Birmingham, Ala. 

E. K. Morrison Ensley, Ala. 

J. H. Perdue Birmingham, Ala. 

J. F. Price Florala, Ala. 

J. L. Smith Goodwater, Ala. 

A. B. Windham .... Birmingham, Ala. 



145 



HISTORY 
Iota Chapter of Sigma Nu 

The history of Iota Chapter at Howard is a very exciting one. In 1876 
the college ordered all fraternities to stop initiating members, a decree tanta- 
mount to abolishing fraternities entirely. When this decision was announced, all 
fraternities stopped functioning except Sigma Nu, which continued sub rosa. At 
one time during this period, Iota was forced to meet secretly in a rock quarry 
on Red Mountain. In 19011 a club was organized and was called The Sixteenth 
Infantry. It included in its membership both non-fraternity men and girls, but 
the real core of the club was Iota Chapter of Sigma Nu. The Howard College 
Bulletin which was issued in October, 1927, devotes nearly the entire section 
on fraternities to Iota's sub rosa existence. 

Many of Iota's alumni occupy prominent positions today. John R. Sampay, 
the father of our chemistry professor, was a former member of Iota. He is in- 
ternationally known as a Bible scholar and only recently was elected president 
of the Baptist Theological Seminary at Louisville. Another alumnus, Edgar 
Valentine Smith, is equally prominent in the field of literature. He is the win- 
ner of two O. Henry awards for the best short stories of the year. H. J. Will- 
ingham is president of the Florence State Normal School and Sidney J. Catts 
is ex-governor of Florida. Among alumni who have recently graduated are Bill 
Bancroft and Charlie Dobbins, who are too well known to need introduction. 

A number of the present chapter hold outstanding honors on the campus. 
Tip Colley is presid"nt of the Senior Class and played th r ee years of varsity 
football as tackle. Tom Bindurant has just finished a successful yar. alter- 
nating between defens-'v" fullback and offensive end. Wilbur Blackmon is presi- 
dent of the Freshman Class and Frank Dickinson is the class representative on 
the Student Council. James Yarborough is director of the Glee Club and 
Pinkv Herbert is its business manager. John Five is vice-president of the Stu- 
dent Body and editor of the spring edition of the Quill. The chanter has been 
equally active in scholarship, as the average for all members and pledges during 
the first semester was B. 



146 






& I 







W f-K fYXN %*ip-:.™ 



=p s ; X^^j N ^ o- ^ tf|= 









fe 



Sigma Nm 



Roll or Chapters 



University of Virginia 

Bethany College 

Mercer University 

University of Alabama 

Howard College 

North Georgia Agricultural College 

Washington and Lee University 

University of Georgia 

University of Kansas 

Emory University 

Lehigh University 

University of Missouri 

Vanderbilt University 

University of Texas 

Louisiana State University 

University of North Carolina 

Mount Union College 

Kansas State Agricultural College 

University of Iowa 

Ohio State University 

William Jewel College 

University of the South 

University of Pennsylvania 

University of Vermont 

North Carolina State College 

Rose Polytechnic Institute 

Tulane University 

Leland Stanford University 

University of Nebraska 

Lombard College 

State College of Washington 

University of Delaware 

Brown University 

Stetson University 

University of Maine 

University of Nevada 

University of Idaho 

George Washington University 

West Virginia University 

University of Chicago 

University of Minnesota 

Iowa State College 

University of Arkansas 

University of Montana 

University of Washington 

Syracuse University 

Case School of 



Dartmouth College 
Columbia University 
Pennsylvania State College 
University of Oklahoma 
Western Reserve University 
University of Maryland 
Trinity College 
Bowdoin College 
University of Arizona 
Drury College 
Wesleyan University 
University of Wyoming 
Oklahoma A. and M. College 
University of Florida 
University of Tennessee 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
William and Mary College 
University of Utah 
Butler University 
Depauw University 
Purdue University 
Indiana University 
Alabama Polytechnic Institute 
Colorado Agricultural College 
Carnegie Institute of Technology 
Oregon Agricultural College 
Colgate University 
University of California 
Georgia School of Technology 
Northwestern University 
Albian College 

Stevens Institute of Technology 
Lafayette College 
University of Oregon 
Colorado School of Mines 
Cornell University 
University of Kentuckv 
University of Colorado 
University of Wisconsin 
University of North Dakota 
University of Illinois 
University of Michigan 
Missouri School of Mines 
Washington University 
University of Miami 
University of Mississippi 
Applied Science 




147 







i+X 









v *0T ^¥ 




Pi Kappa Phi 

Founded at the College of Charleston, December 10, 1904 



Colors: Gold and White 



Publication: "The Star and Lamp" 



Flower: Red Rose 



Alpha Eta Chapter 

Established April 25, IQ25 

Frater in Facultate 
James Edgar Dillard, Jr. 

Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1930 

Ted M. Cook Phenix City, Ala. Lee Roberts Horton, Ala. 

Harvelle B. Goodwin . Birmingham, Ala. Millard Strickland . . Alexandria, Ala. 

T. J. Payne, Jr Dora, Ala. H. B. Woodward, Jr. . . . Lineville, Ala. 



Emmett Aldridge 

Whitman Conn . 



Class of 1931 

. Brooksville, Ala. Morris Nelson . . . Walnut Grove, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Robert Padgett . . South Pittsburgh, Tenn. 

Rufus Shelton .... Birmingham, Ala. 



Class 

James Allen ..... Birmingham, Ala. 

Collier Crow Decatur, Ala. 

James Crow . Decatur, Ala. 

Eugene Dennis . . . Tunnel Springs, Ala. 

Emerson Gay Scottsboro, Ala. 

Meii Jackson .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Class 

Edgar Almgren .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Frank Fleming Ashland, Ala. 

Robert Glenn Attalla, Ala. 

Dale Griffin Fayette, Ala. 

Joe Floyd Hall Swaim, Ala. 

Earl Trammell . 



of 1932 

Horace Mann Tallassee, Ala. 

Dan Miller Abbeville, Ala. 

Claude Moore ..... Andalusia, Ala. 

Horace Seymour . . Alexander City, Ala. 

Winston Stewart ... Pineapple, Ala. 

Earl Tomi.inson .... Huntsville, Ala. 

of 1933 

Levoyd Hall Swaim, Ala. 

Everett Ingram Ashland, Ala. 

Homer Jones ...... Trafford, Ala. 

Carl Park Birmingham, Ala. 

Robert Tidweli Blountsville, Ala. 

. . . . Trafford, Ala. 



149 







k 6. 
















^.> A \S^4<tC::- / ^^ 




HISTORY 
Alpha Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi 

Alpha Eta Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi had as its beginning the 
strongest local fraternity that existed in American colleges. Psi Delta 
was the only "local" listed in "Baud's Manual," or nationally recog- 
nized. In 1926 plans were drawn up for the erection of a new home, 
and now the chapter is living in one of the most modern and comfortable 
fraternity houses in the South. 

The true worth of a fraternity is reflected in its alumni. We offer 
with pride three of the most outstanding: 

Albert Lee Smith, general agent Jefferson Standard Life Insurance 
Company, benefactor to education, having recently donated ten thou- 
sand dollars to his Alma Mater. 

Colonel Wm. A. Berry, secretary of Fidelity Life Insurance Com- 
pany, and popular sportsman. 

John Leland Cross, until recently executive vice-president of Na- 
tional City Bank, New York City, who at present has a seat on the 
New York Stock Exchange. 

As to achievements of members in college we offer: Presidents of 
Student Body: Clyde Warren, 1926; James T. Jackson, 1927; H. B. 
Woodward, Jr., 1929. Treasurer of Student Body: Robert Padgett, 
1929. Business manager of "Entre Nous": Edward Jackson, 1925; 
Clay Knight, 1927. Editor of "Crimson": Codie Bell, 1928. Foot- 
ball : Cliff Brown, all-S. I. A. A., 1926-27 ; Lee Roberts, all-S. I. A. A., 
1928. Basketball: Yank Wilking (captain), 1927; Millard Strick- 
land (manager), 1927. Glee Club: Earl Carroll (manager), 1926. 
Academic : Clyde Warren, first graduate of Howard College with 
honors, 1927; James T. Jackson, graduate with honors and nationally 
recognized as authority on the honor system. 



150 




ZyL»>* x *% xS>V'?x^iv- 







Roll of Chapters 



College of Charleston 
Presbyterian College of S. C. 
University of California 
Davidson College 
Wofford College 
Emory University 
Georgia School of Technology 
University of North Carolina 
University of Georgia 
Duke University 



University of Nebraska 
Roanoke College 
University of Alabama 
Oglethorpe University 
Washington and Lee University 
North Carolina State College 
University of Illinois 
University of Tulsa 
Stetson University 
Cornell University 



Purdue University 
Mercer University 
Tulane University 
University of Oklahoma 
University of Florida 
University of Washington 
Oregon Agricultural College 
Iowa College 
Michigan State College 
Alabama Polytechnic Institute 



'5' 







IS2 



^s g*^*>»s*. „ # 












*A> V 












Theta Kappa Nu 

Organized, 1919. Nationalized, 1924 



Colors: Silver, Black, and Crimson Flower: White Rose 

Publication: "Theta Kappa Nu News" 



Henry Donahoo 
T. H. Peacock 



Alabama Alpha Chapter 

Established in 1024 

Fratres in Facultate 
Franklin P. Lasseter Paul Barnett 

Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1930 
. . . Birmingham, Ala. Sam Spicer Andalusia, Ala. 



. Birmingham, Ala. 



Roy Williams Anniston, Ala. 



Class of 193 1 

John Barton Birmingham, Ala. Haywood Hargrove . . . Memphis, Tenn. 

Russell Bullard . . Daytona Beach, Fla. Walter Lee Robertson . Birmingham, Ala. 

Bill DeLoach ..... Birmingham, Ala. Russell Smith Cullman, Ala. 

Roy Flanagan Anniston, Ala. John Watson Lincoln, Ala. 

Class of 1932 

Horace Dew Anniston, Ala. S. J. Hall Anniston, Ala. 

Albert Dix Mobile, Ala. Cecil Jeffcoat Opp, Ala. 

Wii.mer Craves ..... Albertville, Ala. Ray Parks ...... Memphis, Tenn. 

C. W. Robinette Anniston, Ala. 



Class of 1933 

Van Brindley Blountsville, Ala. 

Ceorge Cleere Hartselle, Ala. 

Allen Douglas Parrish, Ala. 

Noah Estes Cullman, Ala. 

Earl Goodwin .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Lorimer Hendricks . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Hubert Hilton .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Bert Kimbrough . . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Z. A. Laney Birmingham, Ala. 

Mayo Manasco Townley, Ala. 

Victor Randolph . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Ferrell Rollins Hartselle, Ala. 

John Seale Anniston, Ala. 

Vernon Simpson Lafayette, Ala. 

Ernest Smith Birmingham, Ala. 

Ed Sweeney Ensley, Ala. 



153 






A<~\ 



*$ 






%Z^ ^\3 ^^^ilJ^""^^^ ^"^3^ (L ' 







ama 



HISTORY 
a Chapter of Theta Kappa Nu 



It is a most encouraging sight to view the activities of Theta Kappa Nu on 
Howard Campus during the past year. One sees upon the mantle in the recep- 
tion room of the chapter house four big loving cups: the inter-fraternity football 
cup, a permanent possession, being there three straight years; the inter-fraternity 
track cup, won two years in succession; the relay cup; and the basketball cup, 
won by Furman Vickery. 

Theta Kappa Nu has been exceptionally well represented in all forms of 
sport. In football we had nine of the eleven starting men and several important 
reserves. Included among these were the captain, alternate-captain, the captain- 
elect and alternate-elect. In basketball, four starting men and the manager were 
members of Theta Kappa Nu. We are also represented on the baseball squad 
by Captain Watson and four other letter men. 

But our achievements are not confined to athletics, as Theta Kappa Nu made 
the highest scholastic average of all fraternities last year and chances are excel- 
lent for repeating this year. 

Theta Kappa Nu is also well represented in the student offices of the campus. 
Among them we have the president of the Sophomore Class; president of the 
Men's Pan-Hellenic Council; vice-president of the Freshman Class; vice-presi- 
dent of the B. S. U. Council and secretary of the Y. M. C. A. 

With such men as Russell Bullard and Willis Robinette, it goes without 
saying that our social prestige is well assured. The only disadvantage we have 
is that Brother Bullard hails from Florida. 

Being modest, we are against campus politics (until Henry Donahoo grad- 
uates). 

We also have a radio and Cecil Jeffcoat — "the pride of Opp." Everyone ex- 
cept his mother prefers the radio. 

A few of our alumni are on the faculty and the rest are working for a liv- 
ing — professionally. 

Believe it or not — we do not haze our freshmen, but put them on the 
straight pa'.h to success. 




»5+ 



"Hi ■^ | , * i — ihimimi-*'' 





r>\V^ 



V.-'* w^. . I 










Theta Kappa Nu 



Roll of Chapters 



Howard College 

Birmingham-Southern College 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

University of Alabama 

Rollins College 

University of Florida 

Oglethorpe University 

Eureka College 

University of Illinois 

Hanover College 

Depauw University 

Rose Polytechnic Institute 

Franklin College 

Iowa Wesleyan College 



916 

Simpson Col = 
Baker University 
Louisiana State University 
Centenary College 
Louisiana Polytechnic 
Clark University 
University of Michigan 
University of Minnesota 
Millsaps College 
Drury College 
Westminster College 
Culver-Stockton College 
Brooklyn Polytechnic 
Alfred University 



Wake Forest College 
North Carolina State College 
University of North Carolina 
Marietta College 
Baldwin-Wallace College 
Oklahoma City University 
Gettysburg College 
Thiel College 

Washington and Jefferson College 
Wofford College 
Randolph-Macon College 
Hampden-Sidney College 



155 



x&WW §& «^w ? 









5 « N .-> | | 




l S 6 






» " ^^iissC! 1 jSSesZ**^ m - 







Alpha Lambda Tau 

Founded at Oglethorpe University, October 8, 1916 

Colors: Gold and Black Flower: American Beauty Rose 

Publication: "The Alpha Lambda Tau Rose Leaf" 

Eta Chapter 

Established in li)26 

Frater in Facultate 

Ernest Epley 



A. H. Hicks . . . 
Maxwell Lancaster 



Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1930 

. . . Troy, Ala. R. L. NeWton . 

. Birmingham, Ala. Dabney Plummer 

Fred Putman .... Alabama City, Ala. 



Fayette, Ala. 
. Carbon Hill, Ala. 



W. J. Hester 
Max Hinsox . 



Class of 1 93 1 

. . Clanton, Ala. Jui.k Howell . . 
. . . Florala, Ala. Beckham Palmer . 
Buey Tomi.inson Danville, Ala. 



Midland City, Ala. 
. . Eutaw, Ala. 



Fulton Abercrom^ie 
William Bonds . . 
James George . . . 



Class of 1932 
Birmingham, Ala. T. W. Hubbard 



. Ensley, Ala. 
Florala, Ala. 



Loiiis Killian . . 
Haywood Wooi.ley 



. . Wilton, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. Montevallo, Ala. 



Class of 1933 

A. A. Brown Gordo, Ala. Roy Lee 

Ed Davis Birmingham, Ala. Chapman Meadows 

B. A. Dixsmore Decatur, Ala. Howard Meadows . 

E. L. Fulmer Bankston, Ala. George Woodham . 



. Birmingham, Ala. 

Lowndesboro, Ala. 
Lowndesboro, Ala. 

. . Slocomb, Ala. 




157 














HISTORY 
Eta Chapter of Alpha Lambda Tam 

The local Greek letter fraternity, Phi Beta Tau, which later became Eta Chap- 
ter of Alpha Lambda Tau, originated in the mind of Ben F. Causey in January, 
1925. On March 10 Causey, with Major Espy, Chris Ransom, Bronnie Nichols, 
Victor Harwood, Curtis Green and Lucien Newman met in Newman's room at 7805 
Second Avenue, South, and formed the group for the new fraternity. 

On April 30 formal announcement of the existence of the fraternity was made. 
The duplex apartment house at 315 South Seventy-seventh Street was rented for the 
fraternity house. In September the fraternity moved into a new and better location, 
at 7800 Second Avenue, South. 

The fraternity grew by leaps and bounds, and in December the first steps were 
taken to petition a national fraternity. Many fraternities were considered, but it was 
finally decided to petition Alpha Lambda Tau. On January 28, 1926, a petition was 
sent to Alpha Lambda Tau. On March 8 news was received from Alpha Lambda 
Tau that they had been accepted, and that Phi Beta Tau should be congratulated 
because their petition had gone through in record time. On April 15, 16 and 17, 
installation of the new chapter took place. 

During four years of stay at Howard College, Alpha Lambda Tau has received 
many honors. Among the first were: Norman Teague, vice-president of the Student 
Body; Chris Ransom, Sigma Upsilon and Pi Kappa Tau; Tom Kelly, a songbird, who 
made the Glee Club; and Floyd Faulkner, instructor in biology. 

In the year 1926-27 we find Chester Quarles head cheer leader and president 
of the Allied Arts Club; Rupert S. Hicks, treasurer of the Student Body; Raymond 
Ransom, letter in baseball; Harry 'Morton, freshman cheer leader and Tennis Club; 
J. C. Miller, president of the Tennis Club. 

In 1927-28 Max Lancaster won the college oratorical contest; Chester Quarles 
was cheer leader and president of the B. S. U.; Buey Tomlinson won a numeral 
in freshman football, and Max Hinson in baseball; Lawrence Fitzpatrick was drum 
major. The greatest honor of all was gained when Ernest Epley was made instructor 
in romance languages. 

During the year 1928-29 Max Lancaster was college oratorical contest winner, 
state oratorical winner, and won second place in the Southern contest. Chester 
Quarles was again elected head cheer leader. 

For lack of space we cannot name the many who made the Glee Club, the band, 
and class offices. But from this short sketch you see Alpha Lambda Tau has held 
her own during the past four years. 



158 



**' ^ -<« 












2N2. 



' V" N \V v/ "^/'■■■'^'^;"^^'^N^'* V \** J^"^ **" 



s>* 









a# y 














159 



SN *\^Si<* X H^^- 



i^C^jLp# 



*70i< 



v , ft 



^w.w .m, \«| 



&^ M. C\ 









i^Y^ 



X^&kb 













1 60 







VfVSQ'T?! ^©CcxTcSs 



^Vi> 



f /> ^ i*' KVV«» 




Sigma Delta Chi 



Founded 



in 1924 



Colors: Orange and lilne 



Flower: Pink Carnation 



Fratres in Collegio 

Class of 1930 

Sheppard Bryan .... Greenville, Ala. Floyd DyAR . . . 

Claude Darwin .... Birmingham, Ala. Mardis Howle . . 

Class of 193 1 

Omer Reed ...... Birmingham, Ala. William McMurry 

Truman McGonigai Mobile, Ala. John Urquhart . . 



Class of 1932 



Bert Johnson 
Julian Kendricks 
Marshall Roper . 



Gladstone Bowen 
George Brittain . 
Eugene Hall . . 
Edward Harris . 



. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
Grovf.r Williams 



Julian Stephens . 
Ward Upton . . 
Lytle White . . 
. Montgomery, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 
■ . Falkville, Ala. 



. . Fairfield, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



. Keener, Ala. 

. Wylam, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 1933 

. Toulminville, Ala. James Herblin ... Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Jules Hessen New York, N. Y. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Carl Reeves Powderlv, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. James Roan Birmingham, Ala. 

Fred Wai.pole .... Birmingham, Ala. 



161 






HISTORY 
Sigma Delta Chi 

Sigma Delta Chi local fraternity made its appearance on the 
Howard campus December 10, 1924. Beginning with a group 
consisting of ten charter members, the organization grew rapidly, 
and early in the term of 1925-26 the new home at its present loca- 
tion was completed. 

Sigma Delta Chi early came to take a part in college activ- 
ities. In its five years of existence there have appeared on its roster 
three class presidents, the editor of the "Crimson," the business 
manager of the "Crimson" and "Entre Nous," freshman basket- 
ball captain, letter men in all major sports, presidents of the 
Allied Arts Club and Scientific Society and officers or members 
of other scholastic organizations. 

Activities of the fraternity this year are varied, the member- 
ship including the president of the Junior Class, business manager 
of the combined Howard publications, chairman of the State Col- 
lege Publications Committee, member of the Student Council, and 
president of Alpha Epsilon Delta. 

The fraternity alumni rapidly are becoming established in the 
varied walks of life. Coaching, journalism and business have 
claimed some, while others are attending graduate schools, prepar- 
ing for the medical, literary or other professions. 






— pvio 



(a 



t i CS r^X / rt<& 






>\ 












V 






: < 



• x \ 










\ 



.„--"' V^: 



V 







*#%>>, 
^ 






(«> 



..X k. ' £*s • -- i 



rss*. 


















jT\\ 




f r-i 






164 



% iV 



"""I 




Chi Sienna Gamnnna 



Founded in 1928 



Colors: Blue, Silver, and Gold 



Flower: Sweet Pea 



A. M. Daugherty 
J. A. Garrett . 



Fratres in Collegio 
Class of 1930 



Alexander City, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



A. L. Lindsey Boaz, Ala. 

Fred Logan ...... Enterprise, Ala. 



Raymond Walker 
F. H. Wright 
T. M. Wyers . . 
C. B. Young . . 



Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Fayette, Ala. 

. . Eldridge, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 1931 

J. O. Colley Montgomery, Ala. O. W. Kent . . 

D. L. Cox Boaz, Ala. Wii.mer McInms 

R. N. Frederick ..... Haleyville, Ala. J. W. McLf.ndon 

E. B. Johnston .... Birmingham, Ala. L. M. Strength . 



Shady Grove, Ala. 

. . Repton, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

. . Tallassee, Ala. 



Class of 1932 

R. P. Chitwood .... Fort Payne, Ala. G. M. Hankins .... Birmingham, Ala. 

J. W. Conrad Birmingham, Ala. E. R. Hoi.ley Selma, Ala. 

W. H. Crane Birmingham, Ala. J. S. Kennamer .... Birmingham, Ala. 

J. F. Grant Birmingham, Ala. Leo McCown Birmingham, Ala. 

W. P. Hampton .... Birmingham, Ala. George Pate ..... Birmingham, Ala. 
Atkins Simmons .... Memphis, Tenn. 



Class of 1933 



Drury Caine Safford, Ala. 

Edwin Crumpton ...... Ensley, Ala. 

K. A. Roberts 



J. W. Fealy . . 
W. N. Johnston 
. . Piedmont, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 




165 



kte 



iJwS^ 




:-' A 






V....' 



t { ®y?&i&k& : G* 



^X»l> 







HISTORY 
Chi Sigmna Grainina 

This is the way it started back in 1927: Joe Vaughn, a senior; Newman 
Pannell, a junior; and Cy Young a sophomore, did not like fraternities. What 
the reason was, I do not know; but anyway, these three collegiates got together 
and decided that the best thing they could do for Howard would be to organize 
a fraternity of their own. So in December of 1927 the Chi Sigma Gamma 
fraternity was organized, and on February 15, 1928, we opened our first home 
at 305 South Seventy-seventh Street. One year later our membership was 
twenty-eight. We occupied this horn? on Seventy-seventh Street one and 
a half years and then moved to our present home on Underwood Avenue. 

Here I take the opportunity to introduce to you a few of our alumni who 
have gone forth into this cold, cruel world to make their living after a four-i 
year vacation at Howard : 

Vance Johnston is with the hosiery mills in Anniston. Vance says it is 
a very "attractive" position, if you get what he means. 

More gas was needed in the Birmingham Gas Company, and the president 
gave Lawrence Weeks a responsible position with the company. 

Instead of having butter and egg alumni, we have milk and butter alumni. 
Wood fin Caine is in the dairy business at Selma, and doing well. 

Jimmie Sizemore expects to "give pills and cut appendices" later in life, and 
he is now working on his M.D. degree at Tulane University. 

A future Knute Rockne is seen in Jimmie Varnell, as he performs the duties 
of coach in a high school in North Alabama. 

One out of every five college graduates sell insurance, and "Red" Roberts is 
our contribution to the insurance world. 

We are not showered with honors that we have acquired becaus? we are 
young, but in our home on a table in the living room you will find a one and a 
half foot silver loving cup that we won in a booster campaign that was con- 
ducted by the college in 1928. We also had six members who won individual 
honors. Last year a "go-to-church" campaign, sponsored by the B. S. U., took 
place and we now have a beautiful Bible that was presented to us for winning 
second place in this campaign. 

The doors of Chi Sigma Gamma house are open at all times to students and 
friends of Howard College. 



166 














4 ^ 



Li £\ 



"^V* ^ i^v 









ft 



V ,.X/ \ - x "VaX : >' .i^'V ^x ^ 






& %. J 338 













S$9 



168 







sp^ 







Colors: Blue and White 



Alpha Delta Pi 

Founded at Weslevan College, 1 85 1 
Publication: "Ad el phi an" 

Kappa Chapter 

Established in 1919 



Flower: Violet 



Lella Bvrd Beasley 
Rebecca Berry . . 
Lucille Harriss . ■ 
Josephine Hunnicutt 



SORORES IN COLLECIO 

Class of 1 9 JO 

. Birmingham, Ala. Margaret McCulla . . Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Annie Laurie McKinley . Birmingham, Ala. 

■ Birmingham, Ala. Margaret O'Dell . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Catherine Phillips Dora, Ala. 



Class of 1 93 1 



Virginia Bishop .... Birmingham, Ala. Mary E. McIntosh 

Pauline Graves ...... Bangor, Ala. Ruth Thompson ■ 

Sara High Ashville, Ala. Winifred Walker 

Pauline York ....... Empire, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 

. Hartselle, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 1932 

Henrietta Armstrong . Birmingham, Ala. Doris May . . . 

Sara Bates Birmingham, Ala. John Senn . . . 

Gertrude Craig Bessemer, Ala. Virginia Sharpi.es 



■ • . Selma, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 1933 

Evie Mae Ansley . . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Eloise Bass ...... Birmingham, Ala. 

Vivian Berry Birmingham, Ala. 

Frances Blair Birmingham, Ala. 

Frances Fuller Perryville, Ala. 



Josephine High Ashville, Ala. 

Mary Elizabeth Gray . Birmingham, Ala. 

Olga McGhee Dozier, Ala. 

Elsie Prewitt Birmingham, Ala. 

Sara Gene Reed .... Birmingham, Ala. 



Gail Roberts Albertville, Ala. 



"\ f* % /^ 



169 





















: ^^ s ^^^^^^i^»'%^ ss:: " ™"'^. "!i^ e.^A£> *d. 



^>:/K^>^.M : ;y%: 




170 






4 



•rfjf ■"! 






• ,..^ 



I >-V^^\NVv-^'-' W 



^"^v? *WSS*T " r *^/ 










w* ^ 



a *^. 







Colors: Rose and White 




Founded at Wesleyan College, 1852 



Floiver: Enchantress Carnation 



Publication: "The Aglaia' 



Alpha Gamma Chapter 

Established in 192+ 

SOROR IN FACULTATE 
Annie Boyette 



Sarah Hargrove . 
Grace Kirksey . 
Helen McNeil . 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1930 
Birmingham, Ala. Lazelle Roberts 



. Lincoln, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
Eleanor Sudduth 



asenath robison . 
Maurine Slaughter 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 
. Wetumpka, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Frances Harris . 



Class of 1931 
Birmingham, Ala. Olivia Prescott 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Edith Ansley 
Hazel Awtrey 
Virginia Evans 



Class of 1932 
Birmingham, Ala. Florence Manly . . 

. . . Steele, Ala. Gladys O'Neill . . 

Birmingham, Ala. Sarah Cabot Robison 



Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
. Wetumpka, Ala. 



Frances Awtrey 
Annie Jo Cornwell 
Marguerite George 



Class of 1933 

■ ■ . Steele, Ala. Mary Frances Long . Birmingham, Ala. 

Hirmingham, Ala. Ruth Manly Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. Martha Seidell .... Birmingham, Ala. 



171 




* §?m, 



*w*>r 



Ca 



£7X K < <* v x s ..-•*** f 
























*C&-J 



VJ^N^A^v^^V^ 




172 












^^ |^W»^ 




/?^^|iPM^9 



*Wi-*** Nw-- 





Delta Zefca 



Founded at Miami University, 1902 



Colors: Rose and Green 



Flower: Killarnev Rose 



Atholine Allen . . 
Louise Bellsnyder . 
Sara Hoover Davis 



Publication: "Lamp" 

Alpha Pi Chapter 

Established in 1921 

SOROR IN FACL'LTATE 
Mrs. Ora Bohannon 

SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1930 

Birmingham, Ala. Eloise LASSETER . 

Birmingham, Ala. Augusta Piatt . 

Birmingham, Ala. Louise Sanders . 



. Enterprise, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



Class of 193 1 

Wilma Buck Uniontown, Ala. Othello Lloyd .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Frances Ferrell . . . Birmingham, Ala. Janet Morgan Slocomb, Ala. 

Louise Galloway Pineville, Kv. Ethelyne Oliver . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Sally Janney Birmingham, Ala. Mary Katherine Waters . Birmingham, Ala. 



Mary Moore Bain . . 
Josephine Bellsnyder 
Mary Frank Chapple 
Elizabeth DeLaunay 



Class of 1932 

. Birmingham, Ala. Margaret Fitzpatrick. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Susie Gulledge . . . 

. Birmingham, Ala. Frances Mosley . . 

. Birmingham, Ala. Dorothy Walker . . 

Katherine Whorton . . Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Porter Mines, Ala. 



Anna Stuart Dupuy 
Leona Feltus . . . 



Class of 1933 

Birmingham, Ala. Dorothy Galloway .... Pineville, Kv. 

Birmingham, Ala. Lilyclaire Meadows . . Lowntleshoro, Ala. 




"> AC 









w & % 



fi .,„ #rv~ ^ :>< \'% -v— x- ^ 




17+ 






. 



^...J^i/ 






*£?*$ JL^ 









^••^ 



T***;.. -%S(f 



04 i| 







Colors: Purple and Gold 



Mildred Bledsoe 
Theresa Bosworth 
Martha Darden . 



Ruth Gravlee 
Mayme Lowrv 



Thelma Fagan . 
Dorothy Newell 



Beui.ah Caudell 
Vivian Daffron . 



Sigina Iota Chi 

Founded at St. James Xavier Academy, 1903 

Flower: Violet 
Publication: "Parchment" 

Chi Chapter 

Established in 192+ 
SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1930 

Birmingham, Ala. Jewel Mosley Wylam, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. Ruth Shepherd Cordova, Ala. 

. Goodwater, Ala. Mabel Varner Bessemer, Ala. 

Class of igjl 

Birmingham, Ala. Hazel Leveille ... Birmingham, Ala. 
. . Oneonta, Ala. Margaret Newell • . . Birmingham, Ala. 
Ei fie Robinette Oneonta, Ala. 

Class of 1932 

. . Piedmont, Ala. Loee Salter ..... Birmingham, Ala. 

Birmingham, Ala. Terra Dell Williams . Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1933 

. • Falkville, Ala. Ruth Darwin Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. LuciLE Rasco Pueblo, Col. 



'75 



■ 



- 



W 




*^t 



>*Ai>f\ 









^W\w>""' \"\<\\^-' V *■ ~ '" ^V.^,.-*' Nv<N» 



«S 







176 



Ss*»»M^ 






,vv^..-^ ^ ^s^W-*^-*-.-* 





Q*K3 N ^»^ \j ^.. ... v vC x V-^ y Q*A& 




Beta Phi Alpha 

Founded at University of California, 1909 



Colors: Green and Gold Floivrr: Yellow Tea Rose 

Publication: "Aldebaran" 

Sigma Chapter 

Established in IQ28 



Mary Louise Cale 
Irene Hacker . . 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of i g 30 

. Birmingham, Ala. Elspeth MacDonald 

. . Ardmore, Tenn. Vera SplAWN • . . 

Clara Vail Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Louise Case . . 
Frances Elliott . 
Augustine Gunn 



Sylvia Sisson 



Class of 1031 

. Birmingham, Ala. Hazel Kyle Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Nellie Mann Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Beatrice Newman . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Ruth Ramsey Birmingham, Ala. 

Class of 1032 

. Birmingham, Ala. Gladys Timmons Gadsden, Ala. 



Class of 1933 

Mary Bennett .... Birmingham, Ala. Frieda Traweek .... Birmingham, Ala. 

Maisy Davidson .... Birmingham, Ala. Katherine Williams . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Ruth Emmerson .... Birmingham, Ala. Bertha Williamson . . Birmingham, Ala. 

Annie Ruth Wynn . . Birmingham, Ala. 



177 



y2** ' * Vjf ^^y^-^J^^^^^^ ^ '^K^^^i^ *^S£ 






to, 



w v ^r ^> 






^^ 



^x^^i^;;^ ^/ 



^^v ^Mt ^^^ 



i 7 8 















& 2^ \£^KZMty x^,-/ 








a lie 



Founded at Transylvania College, Lexington, Ky., 1919 



Colors: Turquoise, Silver, and Scarlet 

Publication: "The Portals" 



Flower: Sweet Pea 



Pi Chapter 

Established in 1929 

SOROR IN FACULTATE 

French Haynes 



Marielyn Awbrey 
Myra Bringman . . 
Ruth Bush . . . 
Jessie Hendershot . 



SORORES IN COLLEGIO 

Class of 1930 
Roanoke, Ala. Alma Loxg 



. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
. Birmingham, Ala. 
Sammie Yates 



Ann Moore . . . 
Wilda Sharp . . 
Ann Slaughter . 
. Birmingham, Ala. 



Birmingham, Ala. 
. . Gadsden, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Mildred Bryant 
Ruth Ellis . . 



Fannie Bess Crow 



Margaret Clark . 
Mildred McMillan 
Ruth Sivley . . . 
Frankie Smith . . 



Class of ig 3 1 

. . Ashville, N. C. Agnes Whitehouse . . . Birmingham, Ala. 

. Birmingham, Ala. Gladys Wright Guin, Ala. 

Class of 1932 

. . Decatur, Ala. Margaret Crow Decatur, Ala. 

Myra Vinson ...... Prattville, Ala. 

Class of 1933 

. Birmingham, Ala. Lonnell Smith .... Cottonwood, Ala. 

. . Beatrice, Ala. Lucille Smith Cottonwood, Ala. 

. . Decatur, Ala. Marian Stallworth .... Beatrice, Ala. 

. . Decatur, Ala. Ruby Whorton .... Birmingham, Ala. 



179 
















^ayd&tziite 




:•■'.■. 




^Pqufttje (sTrc^es 



r 



YK7E do not know whether 
any of these pictures 
would fit the description of 
Rudy Vallee's Dream Girl. 
However, these are the ones 
he selected from a number of 
photographs sent him. 

©ra 



gfroOENT 





^ProP. Whoozis* 




The Story of the Year — The morning trek from Smith Hall to Main begins. Howard really has some 
studious studes — Rena Cordell and Ella Lasseter with other dormitory co-eds — and just look at Hoke 
Dew! Howard's stalwarts ready for action on Berry Field. Football at leisure. The Hall twins, Pete 
and Repeat. The Phi Mus smiling for the birdie. Coach McLane talks it over. A collegiate trio, 
Jake Freeman, Luke Lancaster, Martin Nunnalley. Sorority gossip. 




As the Kodak Sees It — Exams will bob up and must be dealt with — Carlos Cunningham studies labor 
problems — Florence Manly and others court the faculty. The B. S. TJ. has a Thanksgiving picnic. 
Holidays come and King Winter visits the campus in earnest. Justyne Keith. Grace Kirksey and 
Catharine Phillips pose in their "bearskins." The Alpha Delta Pis at chapel. Some advanced campus 
courses. The Red Head Club — Red Aycock, president; Odell Turner, secretary. 



MOST BEAUTIFUL GIRL - 
GERTRUDE CRAIG- 

BEST ALL-AROUND BOY- 
ALFRED TURNIPSEED 

MOST EFFICIENT GOLD DKJCER- 
REBECCA BERRY 

WITTIEST STUDENT - 
AMASA WINDHAM 

DAINTIEST CO-ED — 

''POLLY " GRAVES 

MOST UNUSUAL STUDENT- 
MAXWELL LANCASTER 



BIGGEST FLOP — 

*CY " YOUNG 
SHYEST STUDENT- 

OLGA M<?GHEE 
BEST ALL-AROUND GIRL — 

WINNIE WALKER 
BEST DRESSED BOY- 

HERBERT EUBANK 
MOST TEMPERAMENTAL- 

SAM SPICER 
MOST EGOTISTICAL - 

HOWARD PERDUE 




FLOP 



DAINTIEST 



BCST ALL ABOUND 



BEST OeESSED 



BEST DCE5SED GIRL- 
GRACE KIRK5EY 

MOST DEMOCRATIC - 
JACK. FINK.LEA • 

BEST LOOKING BOY- 
*TIP"COLL£Y 

BEST SPOI5T - 
RUTH THOMPSON 

MOST POPULAR- 
JOHN FEYE 

BEST ATHLETE - 
RAYMOND DAVIS 



BEST POLITICIAN* 

TRUMAN M?G0NIGLE 

BIGGEST HEART BREAKER 

VlNKEY" HERBERT 
BUSIEST STUDENTH 

*B" NEWMAN 
LATE TO MOST CLASSES- 

JIMMIE YARBOROUGH 
MOST ARISTOCRATS 

ROBERT LONG 
BIGGEST BABYu 

JOE BETTISON 




HEART BRGAKee 



BEST SPOET 



Popular 



LATE TO CLASSES 



>i«t *%^V % 4> 















frd ^> 
















tart ^^ 




7^7) 




<-^Pro£. COUoozi J — 



PAGE FROM A FRESHMAN S NOTEBOOK 

198 



f*C% 



~\ •;> 






"Afl 






%**?'$ 




A X^V> 



x* 











The Anatomy of the Student Body of 
Howard College 

Being an assignment of selected portions, in English or Latin, to various persons, from head to foot 



I — Curls Mary Frank Chappell 

2 — Hair . . Jules cle Launay 

3 — Skull Harold Freeman 

4. — Forehead Dr. Dawson 

5 — Left Eyebrow Bill Warrick 

6 — Right Eyebrow . . . Thompson Berry 
7 — External Auditory Meatus, The Phi Mus 

8 — Tympanum Delta Zetas 

9 — Epidermis ..... Alpha Delta Pis 

10 — Proboscis Eloise Lasseter 

// — Mustache H. B. Williams 

12 — Mouth Cy Young 

13 — Tongue ...... Beatrice Newman 

14 — Ears Grover Williams 

IS — Brain A. L. Lindsay 

16 — Nerve ..... Miss Lottie Johnson 



17 — Alimentary Canal . . . Hudson Hicks 

18— Neck Tera Dell Williams 

19 — Hyoglorsus Muscle . Jimmie Varbrough 

20 — Eyes Bull Connor 

21 — Adam's Apple Lee Damsky 

22 — Rib Omer Reed 

23 — Elbow Murphy Wyers 

24. — Stomach Claude Phillips 

25 — Finger Nails .... Eleanor Sudduth 

26 — Knee Fred Tente 

2J — Petella Professor Hohannon 

28— Heel Dan Miller 

29 — Instep Grace Kirksey 

30 — Left Big Toe .... The Sigma Nus 
31— Right Big Toe . . The Pi Kappa Phis 
32 — Adipose Tissue .... Elmo McGinty 



In the Chinese theater thousands of years 
ago it was the custom to call the attention of 
the audience to the high lights of the play — 
like the Chinese, we have endeavored to 
bring into these pages what we term as the 
highlights of humor. If it hits you, take it 
lightly if you can. If you can't, don't tell 
anybody you are a bum sport. We had to 
pick on somebody. 



This is the season when one finds out the 
middle name of his friends; is shocked at the 
angelic expression on the picture of his ene- 
mies; makes the sage observation that it's 
well for the class poem to be labeled "poem", 
and wonders what can be funny about the 
humor section. 



Colored Man: "Boss, de ladies has giv' in, 
ain't dey?" 

White Man: "Give in how?" 

Colored Man: "Well, I just now seen a 
sign down the street that said, 'Ladies' Ready- 
to- Wear Clothes.' " 

— Yellow Jacket. 

i 1 1 

Becky Berry: "Why do girls dance like 
that?" 

Potts Levy: "Well, if you don't, you're 
left out." 

i 1 i 

"Maw, kin I go out and play?" 
"Not with that dirty neck." 
"But, maw, she's a nice girl." 

— Lion. 



1 99 



ki £\ 



.,. ^/r^f/ ^-^S^^v i^T 7 



Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief Asset- 
Chief . Isset 



-John Minor 
-Harold and Jake 
-Mrs. Morcan 



Sigma Nu 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Pi Kappa Phi 



Alpha Lambda Tau 
-The Rising Generation 

Theta Kappa Nu 
-Football 

Sigma Delta Chi 
-Business Manager of Publications 



-Emblem Over the Door 

-Sigma Nus 

-Musical Genius 

-Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 



(J hi Sigma Gamma 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Phi Ma 

Delta Zeta 



Sigma Iota (J hi 
-Quiet, Retiring Nature ok Members 

Beta Phi Alpha 



-Swing 



Alpha Delta Theta 



— New Room 



Chief Liability — Skeeter Benson 

Chief Liability — Red Avcock 

Chief Liability — Virginia Stovall 

Chief Liability — Hudson Hicks 

Chief Liability — Paul Barnett 

Chief Liability — Bert Johnson 

Chief Liability — A. L. Lindsay 
Chief Liability — Reputation 
Chief Liability — Eleanor Sudduth 
Chief Liability — New Pledges 

Chief Liability — Stairs 
Chief Liability — B. Newman 

Chief Liability — Dr. Martin's Classes 



Our line isn't as hot nor as swift as the boys from Southern, but when it comes to prevari- 
cation and spinning yarns, Roy Flannagan, my secretary, simply can't be beat. Girls wishing 
a new experience just write me. 

Hoke Dew, Sherman Oak Bench. 

Paul Barnett: "That check you gave me came back." 
Miss Lottie: "Now, why do you suppose it did that?" 
Paul Barnett: "It's marked 'No funds.'" 

Miss Lottie: "That's wrong — there must be seme mistake because the bank advertises half 
a million surplus." 

Beware! Don't park your car close to the campus — the golf team is going to practice. 

Coach Doc Newton. 

Here's to Sally Jones — 

For whom life held no terrors. 
Horn a virgin; die J a virgin; 

No hits, no runs, no errors. 



200 



* <##? 2* >""> 






miC 







Bouquets Fromi the Staff 

Due to lack of space, the staff has been unable to give honorable 
mention in previous sections of the book to the large number of loyal 
students and true friends who have co-operated in such wonderful 
fashion to make the preparation of this edition of the Entre Nous 
an unalloyed pleasure. Since we feel that they should be given full 
credit for what they have done to make this year's annual a huge 
success, we wish to hand bouquets: 

1. To the three hundred students who were reminded one hun- 
dred and thirty-seven times to have their pictures made and then 
didn't do it. 

2. To the two Seniors who wanted the whole Senior section of the 
annual to be made over on February 2d so that they might be included. 

3. To the many helpful people who told their friends that they 
had confidential information that it was all a joke about there being 
a definite time to have pictures made — "any time before the annual 
comes out will be all right." 

4. To the members of the staff who accepted the honor with alac- 
rity and who resigned on being given something to do. 

5. To the many students too modest to fill out information slips. 

6. To the Freshmen who told what they did in high school in 
their list of honors. 

7. To that large group — these deserve more flowers than anv of 
the others — who understand all about annuals and are perfectly willing 
to tell everybody how it should have been done. 




»^& w^ 




INVEST THE INTEREST 
COLLECT THE PRINCIPAL! 

And a Wealth of Mental Satisfaction Through Life 
Insurance 

JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE 
INSURANCE CO. 

ALBERT LEE SMITH, General Agent 

402 Comer Building 

ALBERT LEE SMITH - ALLEN A. SIMPSON 

G. IRA DUNSMORE- A. HAYDEN McDANAL 

J. ORLANDO OGLE LENT S. BREWSTER 

"We Are Howard Men 



POPULAR STYLES 
POPULAR PRICES 
POPULAR PLACE 

THE KLOTHES 
SHOPPE 

* 

Upstairs 207 l / 2 North 19th 
FRED THELEN, Manager 



REAL ESTATE 



Mortgage 
Loans 



Investment 
Banning 

THE JEMISON 
COMPANIES 

221 N. 21ST ST. 







DR. JOHN 
RICHARD 
SAMPEY, 
President 



Louisville, 
Kentucky 



<?> 



A Bird' s-Eye View 

°f 
"The Beeches," 

the Seminary's Beautiful 

Fifty-three Acre Campus, 

with its Six Large, New 

Buildings. 



THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

College and university men find this university-type of seminary, 
with its genuine Christian scholarship, a most acceptable p'ace 
to complete their ministerial training:. Here, among- other 
things, are offered a world-famous faculty, a cosmopolitan stu- 
dent body, a comprehensive curriculum, an opportunity to face 
truth under safe guides, a real chance for spiritual growth, 
complete library, and 'lesirable prestig-e, at surprisingly low cost, 
with numerous self-help privileg-es. 



BIRMINGHAM ELECTRIC CO. 

Cook With a Modern Electric Range 
USE THE STREET CARS 



Patronize the State 

BAPTIST BOOKSTORE 

517 North 22nd Street 

BIBLES OR BOOKS OF ALL KINDS 
TEXT BOOKS 

















x&^x s im'^ 






WHEELER STANDS FOR THE BEST 




In keeping with its policy of giving Wheeler students the best in 
instructions as well as in equipment, the Wheeler Business College 
began its forty-second year in a completely remodeled and redeco- 
rated building. Elevator service has been added — 
along with other improvements. 

ELEVATOR SERVICE — The Wheeler Business College now provides its stu- 
dents this additional service. Elevator entrance, 1911 First Avenue. 

FLOOR SPACE (On One Level) — The arrangement of the newly remodeled 

building allows for 14,950 square feet of floor space — on same level — fronting 

165 feet on First Avenue. 

BOOKKEEPING MACHINES — The new equipment includes a complete battery 
of bookkeeping and accounting machines for the teaching of machine book- 
keeping. The Wheeler Business College is one of the few schools in the United 
States to be so equipped. 

STENOTYPY — The machine way in shorthand is also taught at Wheeler Busi- 
ness College. Stenotypy is the most modern and up-to-date method of recording 

speech. 

COURSES OF STUDY — The courses of study as taught at Wheeler Business 
College are approved by the United States Bureau of Education. Expert in- 
struction under guidance of experienced teachers. 



Be Sure to Visit Wheeler 



1911 to 1922 First Avenue 



Birmingham, Alabama 



'WHEELER STUDENTS GET THE BEST POSITIONS' 







/■\ 









kit 









>.v.< 



8Sr>»- \ arm 7»k* 










TURNER STUDIO COMPANY 

WISHES TO ACKNOWLEDGE THE 
COURTESY OF 

THE ENTRE NOUS STAFF 



IN SELECTING THEM AS 

OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 

Twentieth St. and Fourth Ave. 
BIRMINGHAM. ALABAMA 



Compliments 

American Traders 

National 

Bank 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

$ 



MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE 
SYSTEM 



Atlanta-Southern 
Dental College 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 

Four- Year Course Leading to 
the D.D.S. Degree 

New College Buildings 

Modern Equipment 

Ample Clinical Facilities 

Largest Dental College in Southeast 

Dental Clinics Open the Entire 

Calendar Year 

Entrance Requirements: One Year of 
College Work 

SESSION OPENS OCTOBER 

FIRST 
For Catalogue uiul Information, 

Write 

DR. R. R. BYRNES 
Executive Dean 



* , 



<m 









BOOKKEEPING, CIVIL SERVICE 
SHORTHAND 

Alabama s Largest Business College 

Telephone 4-3306 
AN ACCREDITED BUSINESS COLLEGE 

ALVERSON 

BUSINESS 
COLLEGE 

ROBERT E. ALVERSON, President 



2019-2021 First Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



Write or Call for Catalog — Day and Night Classes 

TYPEWRITING -SECRETARIAL 
HIGHER ACCOUNTING 






£ 






t0 



vS, 



S- X 















<m 



no% ' ; ^^^ tjJ " -^S. ; -'V 

\ x- "n • ; ; ' • ^*<? ■ V% v\ *5 >i ****** 




THE ALABAMA 
BAPTIST 

n n 

Published by the 

Alabama Baptist 
State Convention 

L. L. GWALTNEY, Editor 

n n 
Price #2.00 Per Year 

To Churches Which Have the 
Budget Plan, #1.50 



Compliments 

INDEPENDENT 
PRODUCE CO. 

DEALERS IN 

All Kinds of Fruit 

Produce, Poultry 

and Eggs 

2101 Morris Avenue 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



COLLEGE ANNUALS 

CATALOGUES 

BULLETINS 

BIRMINGHAM 
PRINTING CO. 

Largest Publication 
Plant in Alabama 

Office and Plant 
Fifth Floor, Phoenix Bldg. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



Compliments 



OF 



FIRST 

NATIONAL 
BANK 



BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 








L..JF CiK.. c )^^^' y s=== 



/<£-*. 



:\y_W **3§£^fc 



X&^^£*j£j^ %^ 



isxzkA *$o% §i 



*"\ 




Ten of More Than a Million Massey- 

Tramed Fingers Typing Their 

Way to Success 

Make Your Fingers Multiply 

Your Income By way of a 

"Massey" Training 

MASSEY BUSINESS COLLEGE 

Phone 3-7278 for Catalogue 




id & k 



^ ^ 



■\ 






HOWARD COLLEGE 
TEXT BOOKS AND 
COOK BOOKS 



PENNANTS, BANNERS 

STATIONERY 

NOVELTIES 



DUCK INN 

THE STUDENTS' HANG-OUT 

Where College Tastes Predominate 

GOOD CHECKS CASHED CHEERFULLY 



'When Hungry or Thirsty Just 
Visit Us" 



EXAMINATION BLANKS EVERYTHING THAT 

ADVICE TO FRESHMEN COLLEGE STUDENTS NEED 

BILL BAINS, Proprietor 



AUTO RENTAL CO. 


Station 2 


NEW CARS FOR HIRE 


Special Rates for Long Trips 


"Ride With a Smile For a Few 
Cents a Mile" 


19 N. 77th St. Phone 9-3364 



MANOR-BROOKE CLOTHES 

For the College Man 

#35.00 and #40.00 

See 
BOB WOLFORD 

Odum Clothing Co. 

2023 Third Avenue, North 



THE HANOVER SHOE 




115 North 20th Street 




"Fur Smartness, Quality, Comfort 


and 


Value, Hanovers Cannot Be 




Excelled." 





COMPLIMENTS 

Birmingham Linen Supply Co. 

Why Buy 
KENT TOWELS AND LINEN 



STUDENTS WANTED 

1,000 Students With Long Hair 
APPLY AT 

MAC'S BARBER 
SHOP 

College Station 12 So. 77th St. 






t'lATS 




!%%!- sS^JMj K^\\ 



ft 




FRATERNITY, COLLEGE 

AND 

CLASS JEWELRY 

COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS 
AND INVITATIONS 



J eiveler to the Senior Class of 
Howard College 



<L^d 



L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 

MANUFACTURING 

JEWELERS AND STATIONERS 

ATTLEBORO, MASS. 



rsi 






£S 



t^\ fX cfe|Xj^^>5 >T 7 



l •■*>• 



;ck 



Cii 











BACK OF ALL GULFSTEEL PRODUCTS 

STANDS THE SOUTH'S LARGEST INDEPENDENT 

MANUFACTURER OF FINISHED STEEL 



GULF STATES STEEL COMPANY 



Ingots 

Billets 

Slabs 

Wire Rods 

Bars 

Plates 

Angles 



Brown-Marx Building 
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 

Woven Wire Fence 
Nails 
Galvanized Nails 



Bright Wire 
Annealed Wire 
Galvanized 

Wire 
Barbed Wire 
Manufacturers' Wire 
Wire and Rods 
Straightened and Cut 



Cement Coated Nails 

Staples 

Bale Ties 

Sheets 



COMPLIMENTS 



City Shoe Company 

"W here Only the Best is Good 
Enough" 



FLORSHEIM SHOES 
1820 Avenue E 



Earle Brothers 

Wholesale Grocers 

Gold Bar Fruits and 
Vegetables 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Commercial Printing 
Company 

LITHOGRAPHERS, PRINTERS 

RULERS 

BLANK BOOK MAKERS 

Phone 3-4285 1805-7 2nd Ave., S. 

Birmingham, Alabama 



MILLER COAL AND 
TRANSFER CO. 

High Grade Coal 

and Coke 

WE HAUL TRUNKS 

Phone 9-9793 
J. C. MILLER, Proprietor 



m 



x»>- vT" 







Howard College 

CLASS "A" STANDARD COLLEGE 
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS 



OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY 

THE BAPTISTS OF ALABAMA 

In choosing a college the graduate of the high school nat- 
urally prefers to go to an institution that is alive and pro- 
gressive. Howard College is growing steadily every year 
in numbers and influence. This is due to the character of 
the college life and to the splendid instruction 
offered in the class rooms. 



HOWARD COLLEGE PRIDES ITSELF ON BEING ONE OF THE 

BEST INSTITUTIONS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION IN 

THIS SECTION OF THE SOUTH 



For Catalogue and Other Information 
Address 

JOHN C. DAWSON, Ph.D., LL.D. 

President 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



J-* 2*- 



g0 v \i^p 



■*n£Z£ 



Complete Your College Education Through Our 
Scholarship Plan 

Six weeks real effort during your summer vacation will earn suffi- 
cient funds for one year's expenses at college. Several 
Howard boys did this last summer through work 
in our Educational Department. 

EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT 

Banker s Credit Life Insurance 
Company 

Lincoln Life Building Birmingham, Alabama 



ODUM, BOWERS 
& WHITE 

OUR ANNUAL READS 

KUPPENHEIMER 

STYLEPLUS AND BRAEBURN 

CLOTHES 

DOBBS HATS 

MANHATTAN SHIRTS 

VASSAR UNDERWEAR 

WHEARY LUGGAGE 

SPALDING GOLF 

EQUIPMENT 

Birmingham, Alabama 



EQUIPMENT FOR YOUR 

PARTICULAR 

SPORT 

AT 

Your Sftort Shofi 



WARREN BROS. 

HARDWARE 

COMPANY 






-■ -45 



fjl 



A . 







RESOURCES OVER #4,500,000 

-* 4- 

1930 

A NEW DECADE! 
ANOTHER CENSUS! 

Look ahead for ten years. The 
census of your dollars will be 
what you make it by saving as 
you go. Start now with the 



JEFFERSON C0VNTY< 



BVlLBINg AND LOAN 



BIRMINGHAM 



ASSOCIATION 



Jackson Bldg. 



Birmingham, Ala. 




Good 
and 
Good for You 

Drink 

Bottled Carbonated 

Beverages 



Manufactured by 

Buffalo Rock Co. NeHi Bottling Co. 

Cahaba Rock Bottling Co. Orange Crush Bottling Co. 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Try-Me Beverage Co. 




vCY jL 



k ;i 



C\ 






«--- v Xn \ Xx 



^ 



k£J\ 



■^Vf^Vr 



* ? ? 










The 

Southside Baptist 

Church 



Joins the hosts of friends and well- 
wishers of Howard College in con- 
gratulating the board, faculty, and 
students upon the splendid record the 
college is making and wishes for this 
great institution ever increasing pros- 
perity and usefulness. 

All Howard College Folk receive a 
special welcome at Southside Church. 



J. E. DILLARD, Pastor 



PANSY FOODS 

HAM 

BACON 

LARD 

SAUSAGE 

Quality 

Alabama Packing 
Company 



it is made 
with Milk 

AMERICAN BAKERIES CO. 



A Good Place to Meet 
A Good Place to Eat 

THE COLLEGIAN 
LUNCH 

123 S. 77th St. J. W. Stone, Prop. 



COMPLIMENTS 

FADELY'S DRUG 
STORES 

FIRST AVE., 62ND ST. 
FIRST AVE., 68TH ST. 



^W# * ^s&Lj^s^T I ^teezil***' ^"Wsk 



««* $SX W J. 






id & w 



(S) 



^9* ^VS S ^^ TO ^^""'"~ ""lt>^^>vi^£;^^^ \^J^ <LA® X^^ 




COMPLIMENTS 

OF 

A FRIEND 



The Cover for This Annual 
Was Created 

BY THE 

DAVID J. MOLLOY 
COMPANY 

2857 N. Western Avenue 
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 



CAPS, GOWNS, HOODS 
CHOIR ROBES 

Paul A. Willsie 

205 South Tenth Street 
OMAHA, NEBRASKA 



THE 

Chas. H. Elliott 
Company 

The Largest Engraving House 
in the World 

COMMENCEMENT 

INVITATIONS 

CLASS DAY PROGRAMS 

CLASS PINS AND 

RINGS 

Dance Programs and Invitations 

Menus 

Leather Dance Cases and Novelties 

Fraternity and Class Stationery 

School Catalogues and 

Illustrations 

Wedding Invitations 

Calling Cards 

17th Street and Lehigh Avenue 

PHILADELPHIA 



Weaver Drug 
Company 

MEMBER 

INDEPENDENT DRUGGISTS 

ASSOCIATION 



TAYLORS CAFE 

Every Day — The Best 
of Foods 

COLLEGE STATION 






& 













c/\jy ^c*****/ 



KgK&t&gy^o 





RUHAMA BAPTIST CHURCH 

(The College Church) 

Ruhama is the Howard College Church. Most of the faculty and boarding stu- 
dents attend Ruhama. For forty years she has been the church home for Howard 
College students and is loved by the alumni everywhere. The church has a 
beautiful, new, and adequate building and up-to-date facilities for worship, Sun- 
day School, B. Y. P. U., and social life. The pastor is an alumnus of Howard 
College and understands student problems. A most cordial welcome awaits you 
at the worship services, the Young People's Department of the Sunday School, 
the B. Y. P. U. Department, the mid-week services and the social functions. 

"Howard Students Feel Perfectly at Home 
at Ruhama" 



J. C. STIVENDER, A.M., D.D., Th.D. 
Pastor 



THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON 




LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL 
PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD 

HIGHEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP 
SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE 

ENSOfl 

PRINTING CO. 

NASHVILLE, 
t^jENN. 

COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS 

- : _ - „__ I 




bright pages 



'■' ; ' "S 



1111 



.-. 



it i i 





-£ -£. 



^that reflect those happy, 
carefree days has been our 
goal 



A A A A 



college: annual divi/ ion 



RAVING 

A..SIY 

* I N . THE HEART OF THE 



SOUTH 



cAutographi